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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:梁立刚 大小:hNhQzmBu32627KB 下载:8QAy8QAc80851次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:wjKEGl8h62583条
日期:2020-08-05 04:08:28
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郝莲娜

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Youthfull Ladies, the discourses already past, have been so worthyand magnificent, yea, reaching to such a height of glorious splendour;as (me thinkes) there remaineth no more matter, for us that are yet tospeake, whereby to enlarge so famous an Argument, and in such manneras it ought to be: except we lay hold on the actions of love,wherein is never any want of subject, it is so faire and spacious afield to walke in. Wherefore, as well in behalfe of the one, asadvancement of the other, whereto our instant age is most of allinclined: I purpose to acquaint you with a generous and magnificentact, of an amourous Gentleman, which when it shall be duely consideredon, perhaps will appeare equall to any of the rest. At least, if itmay passe for currant, that men may give away their treasures, forgivemighty injuries, and lay downe life it selfe, honour and renowne(which is farre greater) to infinite dangers, only to attaine anything esteemed and affected.
2.  That any other Love,
3.  When the brethren had heard and observed all these occurrences; inmost bitter manner they railed on Arriguccio, bestowing some goodbastinadoes on him beside, concluding thus with him in the end.Quoth one of them, Wee will pardon this shamefull abusing of ourSister, because thou art a notorious drunkard: but looke to it (onperill of thy life) that we have no more such newes hereafter; for,beleeve it unfainedly, if any such impudent rumours happen to oureares, or so much as a flying fame thereof; thou shalt surely be paidefor both faults together.
4.  "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.
5.  At the same time, and in our City of Florence also, there wasanother man, named Blondello, very low of stature, yet comly formed,quicke witted, more neat and brisk then a Butterflye, alwaieswearing a wrought silke cap on his head, and not a haire staring outof order, but the tuft flourishing above the forehead, and he suchanother trencher-fly for the table, as our forenamed Guiotto was. Itso fel out on a morning in the Lent time, that hee went into theFishmarket, where he bought two goodly Lampreyes, for Messer Vierode Cherchi, and was espied by Guiotto, who to Blondello) said. What isthe meaning of this cost, and for whom is it? Whereto Blondello thusanswered. Yesternight, three other Lampries, far fairer and fatterthen these, and a whole Sturgeon, were sent unto Messer CorsoDonati, and being not sufficient to feede divers Gentlemen, whom heehath invited this day to dine with him, hee caused me to buy these twobeside: Doest not thou intend to make one among them? Yes I warrantthee, replied Guiotto, thou knowst I can invite my selfe thither,without any other bidding.
6.  JUSTLY REPREHENDING THE SIMPLICITY OF SUCH MEN, AS ARE TOO MUCH

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1.  On a day, according to a fore-compacted treachery which he hadordered with a Gentleman of the Princes Chamber, who was namedChuriacy, he prepared his horses to be in readinesse, and dispatchedall his affaires else for a sodaine departure. The night following,hee was secretly conveyed by the said Churiacy, and a friend of hiswith him (being both armed) into the Princes Chamber, where he(while the Ladie was soundly sleeping) stood at a gazing windowtowards the Sea, naked in his shirt, to take the coole ayre, becausethe season was exceeding hot. Having formerly enstructed his friendwhat was to be done, very softly they stept to the Prince, and runningtheir weapons quite thorow his bodie, immediately they threw him forthof the window.
2.  FROM PERILL
3.  MADAM PHILOMENA: CONCERNING SUCH MEN OR WOMEN, AS (IN DIVERS
4.  Then did Buffalmaco shape his course in milde manner, toward SantaMaria della Scala, and groping to finde his way in the darke, wenton so farre as the Sisters of Ripole, commonly called the VirginSanctuary. Not farre off from thence, were divers trenches andditches, wherein such men as are imployed in necessarynightservices, used to empty the Countesse di Cimillari, and afterwardimployed it for manuring Husbandmens grounds. Buffalmaco, being comeneere one of them, he stayed to breath himselfe awhile, and thencatching fast hold on one of the Doctours feete, raysed him somewhathigher on his back, for the easier discharging of his burthen, andso pitched him (with his head forwardes) into the Laystall.
5.  THEIR HYPOCRISIE HONESTLY DISCOVERED
6.  LEARNING AND IGNORANCE, UPON JUDICIOUS APPREHENSION

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1.  Within a short while after, the King licensing their departurethence, they entred into a small Barke, and Carapresa with them,sailing on with prosperous gales of winde, untill they arrived atLiparis, where they were entertained with generall rejoycing. Andbecause their marriage was not sufficiently performed at Thunis, inregard of divers Christian ceremonies there wanting, their Nuptialswere againe most honourably solemnized, and they lived (many yearesafter) in health and much happinesse.
2.  But my fresh griefes still grow,
3.  I found like faith, as manly minde I know;
4.  The poore forsaken new married Countesse, could scarsely bepleased with such dishonourable unkindnesse, yet governing herimpatience with no meane discretion, and hoping by her vertuouscarriage, to compasse the meanes of his recall: home she rode toRoussillion, where all the people received her very lovingly. Now,by reason of the Counts so long absence, all things were there farreout of order; mutinies, quarrels, and civill dissentions, havingprocured many dissolute irruptions, to the expence of much blood inmany places. But she, like a jolly stirring Lady, very wise andprovident in such disturbances, reduced all occasions to such civilityagaine, that the people admired her rare behaviour, and condemnedthe Count for his unkindnesse towards her.
5.   Being on his journey towards Bologna, by the name of Anichino, andnot of Lodovico, and being there arrived; upon the day following,and having understood the place of her abiding: it was his good happe,to see the Lady at her Window; she appearing in his eye farre morefaire, then all reports had made her to be. Heereupon, his affectionbecame so enflamed to her, as he vowed, never to depart fromBologna, untill he had obtained her love. And devising by whatmeanes he might effect his hopes, he grew perswaded (setting all otherattempts aside) that if he could be entertained into her Husbandsservice, and undergo some businesse in the house, time might tutor himto obtaine his desire. Having given his attendants sufficientallowance, to spare his company, and take no knowledge of him, sellinghis Horses also, and other notices which might discover him: he grewinto acquaintance with the Hoste of the house where he lay,revealing an earnest desire in himselfe, to serve som Lord or worthyGentleman, if any were willing to give him entertainment.
6.  Let me advise

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1.  When the Pilgrim had heard their voluntary confession, he tookehis leave of his Knight, returning secretly to the house of MadamHermelina, and there (because all her people were in their beds) shecarefully awaited his returne, to beare some glad tydings of herfather, and to make a further reconciliation betweene her andTheobaldo, when sitting downe by her, he said: Deare Love, be ofgood cheere, for (upon my word) to morrow you shall have your fatherhome safe, well, and delivered from all further danger: and toconfirme her the more confidently in his words, he declared at largethe whole carriage of the businesse. Hermelina being wondrouslyjoyfull, for two such succesefull accidents to injoy her husband aliveand in health, and also to have her father freed from so great adanger; kissed and embraced him most affectionately, welcomming himlovingly into her bed, whereto so long time hee had beene a stranger.
2.  Never was Lover so unjust,
3.  In our City of Florence, famous for some good, though as many badqualities, there dwelt (not long since) a Gentlewoman, endued withchoice beauty and admirable perfections, being wife to SigniorBeltramo, a very valiant Knight, and a man of great possessions. Asoftentimes it commeth to passe, that a man cannot alwayes feede on onekind of bread, but his appetite will be longing after change: so faredit with this Lady, named Isabella, she being not satisfied with thedelights of her Husband; grew enamoured of a young Gentleman, calledLionello, compleate of person and commendable qualities, albeit not ofthe fairest fortunes, yet his affection every way sutable to hers. Andfull well you know (faire Ladies) that where the mindes irreciprocallyaccorded, no dilligence wanteth for the desires execution: so thisamorous couple, made many solemne protestations, untill they shouldbee friended by opportunity.
4、  THEIR CHASTITIE IN MORE ESTEEME, THEN THE GREATNESSE AND
5、  The Clearke comming to the house of Belcolore, found her sittingat dinner with her Husband, and delivering her the Pestell and Morter,performed the rest of Sir Simons message. Belcolore hearing the Cloakedemaunded, stept up to make answere: But Bentivegna, seeming (by hislookes) to be much offended, roughly replyed. Why how now wife? Is notSir Simon our especiall friend, and cannot he be pleasured without apawne? I protest upon my word, I could find in my heart to smitethee for it. Rise quickely thou wert best, and send him backe hisCloake; with this warning hereafter, that whatsoever he will have,be it your poore Asse, or any thing else being ours, let him haveit: and tell him (Master Clearke) he may command it. Belcolore rosegrumbling from the Table, and fetching the Cloake forth of theChest, which stood neere at hand in the same roome; shee deliveredit to the Clearke, saying. Tell Sir Simon from me, and boldly sayyou heard me speake it: that I make a vow to my selfe, he shallnever make use of my Morter hereafter, to beat any more of hissawcinesse in, let my Husband say whatsoever he will, I speake theword, and will performe it.

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网友评论(8ZxHFNQO60155))

  • 贾平凹 08-04

      Or else in gentle breasts to moove sterne Warre,

  • 陆晴 08-04

      That other Women are as wise as

  • 张玉洁 08-04

       "The Lord be praised!" said she; "for now I see that I am moreblessed than thou in that I have not this Devil."

  • 莉莉·盖尔 08-04

      A yong Scholler, named Felice, enstructed Puccio di Rinieri, howto become rich in a very short time. While Puccio made experience ofthe instructions taught him; Felice obtained the favour of hisDaughter.

  • 邓诗颖 08-03

    {  But leaving this, and come to the matter now in question, becauseI have no other testimony then mine owne words. You say, that youdid beate me, and cut those lockes of haire from my head. Alas Sir,why should you slander your selfe? In all your life time you did neverstrike me. And to approve the truth of my speeches, doe you yourselfe, and all else heere present, looke on me advisedly, if any signeof blow or beating is to be seene on me. Nor were it an easie matterfor you to doe either to smite, or so much as lay your hand (in anger)on me, it would cost dearer then you thinke for. And whereas yousay, that you did cut those lockes of haire from my head; it is morethen either I know, or felt, nor are they in colour like to mine: but,because my Mother and brethren shall be my witnesses therein, andwhether you did it without my knowledge; you shall all see, if they becut, or no. So, taking off her head attyre, she displayed her hayreover her shoulders, which had suffered no violence, neither seemedto bee so much as uncivilly or rudely handled.

  • 让玉山江·热合曼 08-02

      Aniolliero chancing to awake, arose and made him ready, withoutany servant to helpe him; then calling for Fortarigo, and nothearing any tydings of him: he began immediately to imagine, that hewas become drunke, and so had falne asleepe in one place or other,as very often he was wont to doe. Wherefore, determining so to leavehim, he caused the male and Saddle to be set on his horse, and so tofurnish himselfe with a more honest servant at Corsignano.}

  • 里奇·卢比奥 08-02

      Although I found my liberty was lost.

  • 陈清秀 08-02

      THING THEY HEARE

  • 萧艾 08-01

       Master Chappelet replyed; Say not so good Father, for albeit Ihave bene so oftentimes confessed, yet am I willing now to make agenerall confession, even of all sinnes comming to my remembrance,from the very day of my birth, until this instant houre of myshrift. And therefore I entreat you (holy Father) to make a particulardemand of everie thing, even as if I had never bene confessed atall, and to make no respect of my sicknesse: for I had rather beoffensive to mine owne flesh, then by favoring or allowing it ease, tohazard the perdition of my soule, which my Redeemer bought with soprecious a price.

  • 周静娜 07-30

    {  So soone as Saladine had heard these Words; becomming assured inthat which (but now) he doubted, he saide within himselfe. Now theGods have given me time, wherein I may make knowne to this man, howthankefully I accepted his kinde courtesie, and cannot easily forgetit. Then, without saying any thing else, causing his Guard-robe tobe set open, he tooke him with him thither, and sayde. Christian,observe well all these Garments, and quicken thy remembrance, intelling mee truly, whether thou hast seene any of them before now,or no. Signiour Thorello looked on them all advisedly, and espyedthose two especiall Garments, which his Wife had given one of thestrange Merchants; yet he durst not credit it, or that possibly itcould be the same, neverthelesse he said. Sir, I doe not know any ofthem, but true it is, that these two doe resemble two such Robes, as Iwas wont to weare my selfe, and these (or the like) were given tothree Merchants, that happened to visite my poore house.

  • 雷锋 07-30

      When the feasting dayes were finished, the garments of sadmourning were quite laid aside, and those (becomming so generall ajoy) put on, to make their hearts and habites suteable. Now,concerning the man slaine, and supposed to be Theobaldo, hee wasone, that in all parts of body, and truenesse of complexion so neerelyresembled him, as Theobaldoes owne brethren could not distinguishthe one from the other: but hee was of Lunigiana, named Fatinolo,and not Theobaldo, whom the two Brethren Inne-keepers maliced, aboutsome idle suspition conceived, and having slaine him, layde his bodyat the doore of Aldobrandino, where by reason of Theobaldoesabsence, it was generally reputed to be hee, and Aldobrandinocharged to doe the deede, by vehement perswasion of the brethren,knowing what love had passed betweene him and his daughterHermelina. But happy was the Pilgrims returne, first to heare thosewords in the Inne, the meanes to bring the murther to light, andthen the discreet carriage of the Pilgrime, untill he plainly approvedhimselfe, to bee truely Theobaldo.

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