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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:格雷格里·银 大小:11cXaDpI69221KB 下载:wrGckbuI32456次
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日期:2020-08-07 04:50:20
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Newes came to Liparis, not onely by one, but many more beside,that all those which departed thence in the small Barke withMartuccio, were drowned in the Sea, and not a man escaped. WhenConstance, heard these unwelcome tydings (who was exceeding full ofgreefe, for his so desperate departure) she wept and lamentedextraordinarily, desiring now rather to dye, then live any longer. Yetshe had not the heart, to lay any violent hand on her selfe, butrather to end her dayes by some new kinde of necessity. Anddeparting privately from her Fathers house, she went to the Port orHaven, where (by chance) she found a small Fisher-boate, lying distantfrom the other vessels, the owners whereof being all gone on shore,and it well furnished with Masts, Sailes, and Oares, she entred intoit; and putting forth the Oares, being somewhat skilfull in sayling,(as generally all the Women of that Island are) she so well guided theSailes, Rudder, and Oares, that she was quickly farre off from theLand, and soly remained at the mercy of the windes. For thus she hadresolved with her selfe, that the Boat being uncharged, and withouta guide, would either be overwhelmed by the windes, or split in peecesagainst some Rocke; by which meanes she could [not] escape althoughshe would, but (as it was her desire) must needs be drowned.
2.  Very true it is, that some things which Madam Pampinea could notaccomplish, by reason of her so small time of authority, I willbegin to undergo, to wit, in restraining some matters whereon we areto speake, that better premeditation may passe upon them. For, whenrespite and a little leysure goeth before them, each discourse willsavour of the more formality; and if it might so please you, thuswould I direct the order. As since the beginning of the world, all menhave bene guided (by Fortune) thorow divers accidents and occasions:so beyond all hope and expectation, the issue and successe hath bingood and successful, and accordingly should every one of our argumentsbe chosen.
3.  Now, whether feeding on salt meates before his coming thither, orcustomary use of drinking, which maketh men unable any long while toabstaine as being never satisfied with excesse; which of these twoextreames they were, I know not: but drinke needs he must. And, havingno other meanes for quenching his thirst, espied the glasse of waterstanding in the Window, and thinking it to be some soveraigne kinde ofwater, reserved by the Doctor for his owne drinking, to make him lustyin his old yeeres, he tooke the glasse; and finding the water pleasingto his pallate, dranke it off every drop; then sitting downe on aCoffer by the beds side, soone after he fell into a sound sleepe,according to the powerfull working of the water.
4.  Madam, by such revelations as have beene shewne to me, I know fora certainety, that Theobaldo is not dead, but living, in health, andin good estate; if he had the fruition of your grace and favour.Take heede what you say Sir (quoth the Gentlewoman) for I saw himlye slain before my doore, his bodie having received many wounds,which I folded in mine armes, and washed his face with my brinishteares; whereby (perhaps) the scandall arose, that flew abroad to mydisgrace. Beleeve me Madam, replyed the Pilgrim, say what you will,I dare assure you that Theobaldo is living, and if you dare makepromise, concerning what hath bin formerly requested, and keepe itinviolably, I make no doubt, but you your selfe shall shortly see him.I promise it (quoth she) and binde my selfe thereto by a sacredoath, to keepe it faithfully: for never could any thing happen toyeeld me the like contentment, as to see my Father free from danger,and Theobaldo living.
5.  Most gladly was her motion graunted, and Nicostratus gently takingher by one arme, and Pyrrhus by the other, so they conducted herinto the Garden, seating her in a faire floury Grasse-plot, with herbacke leaning to a Peare-tree. Having sitten there an indifferentwhile, and Pyrrhus, being formerly enstructed, in the directions whichshe had given him, thus shee spake, some-what faintly. Pyrrhus, I havea kinde of longing desire upon a sodaine, to taste of these Peares:Wherefore, climbe up into the Tree, and cast me downe one or two;which instantly hee did. Being aloft in the Tree, and throwing downesome of the best and ripest Peares; at length (according to hispremeditated Lesson) looking downe, he said.
6.  But returning where I left (being led out of my way by a just andreligious anger against such deformity) this Gentleman, MasterGuillaume Boursier, was willingly seene, and gladly welcommed by allthe best men in Geneway. Having remained some few daies in the City,and amongst other matters, heard much talke of the miserablecovetousnesse of master Herminio, he grew very desirous to have asight of him. Master Herminio had already understood, that thisGentleman, Master Guillaume Boursier was vertuously disposed, and (howcovetously soever hee was inclined) having in him some sparkes ofnoble nature, gave him very good words, and gracious entertainment,discoursing with him on divers occasions.

计划指导

1.  When the King heard this, stedfastly he looked on the Count; and,notwithstanding his wonderfull alteration, both from his wontedfeature and forme: yet, after he had very seriously viewed him, heknew him perfectly; and the teares trickling downe his cheekespartly with remorsefull shame, and joy also for his so happy recovery,he tooke up the Count from kneeling, kissing, and embracing him verykindely, welcomming Perotto in the selfe same manner. Immediately alsohe gave commaund, that the Count should be restored to his honors,apparell, servants, horses, and furniture, answerable to his highestate and calling, which was as speedily performed. Moreover, the Kingreatly honoured Sir Roger Mandevile, desiring to be made acquaintedwith all their passed fortunes.
2.  Ave Maria Sister (saide the other Nun) what kinde of words are theseyou utter? Doe not you know, that we have promised our virginity toGod? Oh Sister (answered the other) how many things are promised tohim every day, and not one of a thousand kept or performed? If weehave made him such a promise, and some of our weakerwitted sistersdo performe it for us, no doubt but he will accept it in part ofpayment. Yea but Sister, replied the second Nun againe, there isanother danger lying in the way: If we prove to be with childe, howshall we doe then? Sister (quoth our couragious wench) thou artaffraide of harme before it happen: if it come so to passe, let usconsider on it then: thou art but a Novice in matters of suchmoment, we are provided of a thousand meanes, whereby to preventconception. Or, if they should faile, we are so surely fitted, thatthe world shall never know it. Let it suffice, our lives must not beby any so much as suspected, our Monastery questioned, or our Religionrashly scandalized. Thus shee schooled her younger Sister in wit,albeit as forward as shee in will, and longed as desirouslie, toknow what kinde of creature man was.
3.  Gracious Ladies, wee behold it daily, that those Oxen which havelaboured in the yoake most part of the day, for their moreconvenient feeding, are let forth at liberty, and permitted towander abroad in the Woods. We see moreover, that Gardens andOrchards, being planted with variety of the fairest fruit Trees, areequalled in beauty by Woods and Forrests, in the plentifull enjoyingof as goodly spreading branches. In consideration whereof,remembring how many dayes wee have already spent (under theseveritie of Lawes imposed) shaping all our discourses to a forme ofobservation: I am of opinion, that it will not onely well become us,but also prove beneficiall for us, to live no longer under suchrestraint, and like enthralled people, desirous of liberty, wee shouldno more be subjected to the yoke, but recover our former strength inwalking freely.
4.  All the Starres were departed out of East, but onely that, whichcommonly cal bright Lucifer, the Day-Star, gracing the morning verygloriously: when the Master of the household, being risen, went withall the provision, to the Valley of Ladies, to make everie thing indue and decent readines, according as his Lord over-night hadcommanded him. After which departure of his, it was not long beforethe King arose, beeing awaked with the noise which the carriages made;and when he was up, the other two Gentlemen and the Ladies werequickly readie soone after.
5.  When they heard this, they discoursed no further with theFlorentine, but pressed on mainely to the place where Martellinostood, crying out aloude. Lay hold on this Traytor, a mocker of God,and his holy Saints, that had no lamenesse in his limbes; but tomake a mocke of our Saint and us, came hither in false and counterfeitmanner. So laying hands uppon him, they threw him against theground, having him by the haire on his head, and tearing thegarments from his backe, spurning him with their feete, and beatinghim with their fists, that many were much ashamed to see it.
6.  Cistio a Baker, by a wittie answer which he gave unto Messer GeriSpina, caused him to acknowledge a very indiscreete motion, which hehad made to the said Cistio.

推荐功能

1.  It fortuned, that Pedro having no certaine knowledge of the way, butfollowing a trackt guiding too farre on the left hand; rode quiteout of course, and came at last within sight of a small Castle, out ofwhich (before they were aware) yssued twelve Villaines, whomAngelina sooner espyed, then Pedro could do; which made her cry out tohim, saying: Helpe deere Love to save us, or else we shall beassayled. Pedro then turning his horse so expeditiously as he could,and giving him the spurres as need required; mainly he galloppedinto a neere adjoyning Forrest, more minding the following ofAngelina, then any direction of way, or them that endeavoured to beehis hindrance. So that by often winding and turning about, as thepassage appeared troublesome to him, when he thought him selfe freeand furthest from them, he was round engirt, and seized on by them.When they had made him to dismount from his horse, questioning himof whence and what he was, and he resolving them therein, they fellinto a secret consultation, saying thus among themselves. This manis a friend to our deadly enemies, how can wee then otherwisedispose of him, but dreame him of all he hath, and in despight ofthe Orsini (men in nature hatefull to us) hang him up heere on oneof these Trees?
2.  After this her secret consultation, her husband was no sooner goneforth at one doore, but shee did the like at another, yet sosecretly as possibly she could devise to doe, and (without anydelaying) she went to the Wood, wherein she hid her selfe veryclosely, among the thickest of the bushes, yet could discerne everyway about her, if any body should offer to passe by her. While sheekept her selfe in this concealment, suspecting other mysteriousmatters, as her idle imagination had tutord her, rather then thedanger of any Wolfe: out of a brakie thicket by her, sodainly rushed ahuge and dreadfull Wolfe, as having found her by the sent, mountinguppe, and grasping her throat in his mouth, before she saw him, orcould call to heaven for mercy.
3.  If this thou wilt not grant, be yet so kinde,
4.  Seeing Fortune hath thus bereft me of my Love, mine owne life mustneeds be hatefull to me: but before I offer any violence to myselfe, let us devise some convenient meanes, as may both preserve minehonour from any touch or scandall, and conceale the secret lovepassing betweene us: but yet in such honest sort, that this body(whose blessed soule hath too soone forsaken it) may be honourablyenterred. Whereto her Mayde thus answered: Mistresse, never talke ofdoing any violence to your selfe, because by such a blacke and dismalldeed, as you have lost his kind company here in this life, so shallyou never more see him in the other world: for immediately you sinkedowne to hell, which foule place cannot be a receptacle for hisfaire soule, that was endued with so many singular vertues. Wherefore,I hold it farre better for you, to comfort your selfe by all goodmeanes, and with the power of fervent praier, to fight against alldesperate intruding passions, as a truly vertuous minde ought todoe. Now, as concerning his enterrement, the meanes is readilyprepared for you here in this Garden, where never he hath bene seeneby any, or his resorting hither knowne, but onely to our selves. Ifyou will not consent to have it so, let you and I convey his bodyhence, and leave it in such an apt place, where it may be found tomorrow morning: and being then carried to his owne house, hisfriends and kindred will give it honest buriall.
5.   I would not have thee Mithridanes, to wonder at my counsel ordetermination; because, since age hath made mee Maister of mine ownewill, and I resolved to doe that, wherein thou hast begun to followme: never came any man to mee, whom I did not content (if I could)in any thing he demanded of me. It was thy fortune to come for mylife, which when I saw thee so desirous to have it, I resolvedimmediately to bestow it on thee: and so much the rather, because thoushouldst not be the onely man, that ever departed hence, withoutenjoying whatsoever hee demanded. And, to the end thou mightst themore assuredly have it, I gave thee that advice, least by not enjoyingmine, thou shouldest chance to loose thine owne. I have had the use ofit full fourescore yeares, with the consummation of all my delightsand pleasures: and well I know, that according to the course of Nature(as it fares with other men, and generally all things else) itcannot bee long before it must leave mee.
6.  When the Ladies heard this, they made answer, that all should beeanswerable to his minde. Whereupon, the King gave them all leave todispose of themselves till supper time. And because the Sun was yetvery high, in regard all the re-counted Novels had bin so short:Dioneus went to play at the Tables with another of the yong Gentlemen,and Madame Eliza, having withdrawne the Ladies aside, thus spakeunto them. During the time of our being heere, I have often benedesirous to let you see a place somwhat neere at hand, and which Isuppose you have never seene, it being called The Valley of Ladies.Till now, I could not finde any convenient time to bring youthither, the Sunne continuing still aloft, which fitteth you withthe apter leysure, and the sight (I am sure) can no way discontentyou.

应用

1.  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.
2.  THE TENTH DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
3.  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.
4、  WHEREBY THAT LOVE (OFTENTIMES) MAKETH A MAN BOTH WISE AND
5、  Constraint having now no other evasion, but that (of necessitie) allmust out: hee related to them the whole adventure, in the same sort asit had befalne him. They greatly pittying his misfortune, one ofthem said to the other: Questionlesse, this villanie was done in thehouse of Scarabone Buttafucco. And then turning to Andrea, proceededthus. In good faith poore man, albeit thou hast lost thy money, yetart thou much beholding to Fortune, for falling (though in a fouleplace) yet in a succesfull manner, and entring no more backe intothe house. For beleeve mee friend, if thou haddest not falne, butquietly gone to sleepe in the house, that sleepe had beene thy last inthis world, and with thy money, thou hadst lost thy life likewise. Butteares and lamentations are now helpelesse, because as easily mayestthou plucke the Starres from the Firmament, as get againe the leastdoyt of thy losse. And for that shag-haird Slave in the house, he willbe thy deathsman, if hee but understand that thou makest anyenquirie after thy money. When he had thus admonished him, he beganalso in this manner to comfort him. Honest fellow,- we cannot butpitty thy present condition: wherfore if thou wilt frendly associateus, in a businesse which we are instantly going to effect; thy lossehath not bene so great, but on our words we will warrant thee, thatthine immediate gaine shall farre exceede it. What will not a man(in desperate extremity) both well like and allow of, especiallywhen it carryeth apparance of present comfort. So fared it withAndrea, hee perswaded himselfe, worse then had already happened, couldnot befall him; and therefore he would gladly adventure with them.

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  • 吴道俊 08-06

      Gossip Pietro holding the Candle, and the woman being prepared asJohn had appointed her, she bowed her selfe forwardes with her handsset to the ground, even as if she stood upon foure feete. First withhis hands he touched her head and face, saying, Heere is the goodlyhead of a Mule: then handling her disheveld haire, termed them thegoodly mane of a Mule. Afterwardes, touching the body, armes, legs,and feete, gave them all the apt names (for those parts) belongingto a Mule, nothing else remaining, but onely the forming of the taile,which when Pietro perceived, how John was preparing to fasten it on(having no way misliked all his former proceeding:) he called tohim, saying: Forbeare Gossippe John, my Mule shal have no taile atall, I am contented to have her without a taile.

  • 申志民 08-06

      Comfort abounding in my hart,

  • 陈可立 08-06

       Neverthelesse, by such as know them not, they are held and reputedto be blamelesse Women, and by yeilding their bodyes unto generalluse, are the occasion of infinite misfortunes to men. For so sooneas they espy a Merchant-stranger there arrived, they win informationfrom the Booke belonging to the Magazin, what wares are thereinstored, of what valew they bee, and who is the Owner of them.Afterwards, by amorous actions, and affable speeches, they allure yongMerchants to take knowledge of them, to bee familiar in their company,till from some they get most part of their wealth, from others all.Nay, divers have gone so farre, as to make Port-sale of Ship, Goods,and Person, so cunningly they have bene shaven by these Barbers, andyet without any Razor.

  • 王辉文 08-06

      Hereupon, the one soliciting, and the other taking delight inbeing solicited; it came to passe, that often accesse bred thebolder courage, and over-much bashfulnesse became abandoned, yet noimmodesty passing betweene them: but affection grew the bettersetled in them both, by interchangeable vowes of constantperseverance, so that death onely, but no disaster else had power todivide them. Their mutuall delight continuing on in this manner,with more forcible encreasing of their Loves equall flame: itfortuned, that Pasquino sitting by Simonida, told her of a goodlyGarden, whereto he was desirous to bring her, to the end, that theymight the more safely converse together, without the suspition ofenvious eyes. Simonida gave answer of her wellliking the motion, andacquainting her Father therewith, he gave her leave, on the Sundayfollowing after dinner, to go fetch the pardon of S. Gallo, andafterwards to visit the Garden.

  • 黄怡璇 08-05

    {  But above all the rest, Nicoluccio Caccianimico could never besatisfied with beholding her; and, enflamed with earnest desire, toknow what she was, could not refraine (seeing the Knight was goneout of the roome) but demaunded of her, whether she were of Bologna,or a stranger? when the Lady heard her selfe to be thus questioned,and by her Husband, it seemed painefull to her, to containe fromanswering: Neverthelesse, to perfect the Knights intended purpose, shesate silent. Others demaunded of her, whether the sweet Boy were hers,or no; and some questioned, if she were Gentiles Wife, or no, orelse his Kinsewoman; to all which demaunds, she returned not anyanswere. But when the Knight came to them againe, some of them said tohim. Sir, this woman is a goodly creature, but she appeareth to bedumbe, which were great pitty, if it should be so. Gentlemen (quothhe) it is no small argument of her vertue, to sit still and silentat this instant. Tell us then (said they) of whence, and what sheis. Therein (quoth he) I will quickely resolve you, upon yourconditionall promise: that none of you do remove from his place,whatsoever shall be said or done, untill I have fully delivered myminde. Every one bound himselfe by solemne promise, to perform what hehad appointed, and the Tables being voided, as also the Carpetslaid; then the Knight (sitting downe by the Lady) thus began.

  • 邹姓 08-04

      Mistrust were slaine.}

  • 王瑞博 08-04

      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.

  • 贺东作 08-04

      Then began hee to recount, the whole occasion of this straungeconflict in him, what a maine battaile hee had with his privatethoughts, confessing that they got the victory, causing him to diehourely for the love of Sophronia, and affirming withall, that indue acknowledgement, how greatly hee had transgressed against thelawes of friendship, he thought no other penance sufficient for him,but onely death, which he willingly expected every houre, and with allhis heart would gladly bid welcome.

  • 克·舒马赫 08-03

       These menaces were so prevailing with me, as I refused all furtherconversition with Theobaldo, in which regard, I would receiveneither letters or messages from him. Howbeit, I am perswaded, that ifhe had continued here still, and not departed hence in suchdesperate manner as hee did, seeing him melt and consume dayly away,even as Snow by power of the Sunne-beames: my austere deliberation hadbeene long agoe quite altered, because not at any time (since then)life hath allowed me one merry day, neither did I, or ever can loveany man like unto him.

  • 木谷实 08-01

    {  Blaspheming thee

  • 王大中 08-01

      No sooner was he gone, but the Abbot beganne to consider withhimselfe, what he were best to doe in this case, either (in thepresence of all the other Monkes) to open the Chamber doore, that sothe offence being knowne to them all, they might have no occasion ofmurmuring against him, when he proceeded in the Monkes punishment;or rather should first understand of the Damosell her selfe, how,and in what manner shee was brought thither. Furthermore, heconsidered, that shee might be a woman of respect, or some such mansdaughter, as would not take it well, to have her disgraced beforeall the Monkes. Wherefore hee concluded, first to see (himselfe)what shee was, and then (afterward) to resolve upon the rest. So goingvery softly to the Chamber, and entring in, locked the doore fast withthe key, when the poore Damosell thinking it had beene the gallantyoung Monke; but finding it to be the Lord Abbot, shee fell on herknees weeping, as fearing now to receive publike shame, by beingbetrayed in this unkinde manner.

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