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日期:2020-08-10 11:24:48
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曾国晟

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Ghinotto di Tacco, for his insolent and stout robberies, became aman very farre famed, who being banished from Sienna, and an enemyto the Countes Disanta Flore: prevailed so by his bold andheadstrong perswasions, that the Towne of Raticonfani rebelled againstthe Church of Rome, wherein he remaining; all passengers whatsoever,travelling any way thereabout, were robde and rifled by his theevingCompanions. At the time whereof now I speake, Boniface the eight,governed as Pope at Rome, and the Lord Abbot of Clugni (accounted tobe one of the richest Prelates in the world) came to Rome, and thereeither by some surfeit, excesse of feeding, or otherwise, his stomackebeing grievously offended and pained; the Phisitians advised him, totravell to the Bathes at Sienna, where he should receive immediatecure. In which respect, his departure being licenced by the Pope, toset onward thither, with great and pompous Cariages, of Horses, Mules,and a goodly traine, without hearing any rumour of the theevishConsorts.
2.  The Abbot (cloathed as he was) laide him in a hollow vault under aTombe, such as there are used instead of Graves; his Wife returninghome againe to her House, with a young Sonne which shee had by herHusband, protesting to keepe still within her House, and never more tobe seene in any company, but onely to attend her young Sonne, and bevery carefull of such wealth as her Husband had left unto her.From the City of Bologna, that very instant day, a well staide andgoverned Monke there arrived, who was a neere kinsman to the Abbot,and one whom he might securely trust. In the dead time of the night,the Abbot and this Monke arose, and taking Ferando out of the vault,carried him into a darke dungeon or prison, which he termed by thename of Purgatory, and where hee used to discipline his Monkes, whenthey had committed any notorious offence, deserving to be punishedin Purgatory. There they tooke off all his usuall wearing garments,and cloathed him in the habite of a Monke, even as if he had beene oneof the house; and laying him m a bundle of straw, so left him untillhis senses should be restored againe. On the day following, late inthe evening, the Abbot, accompanied with his trusty Monke, (by wayof visitation) went to see and comfort the supposed widow, finding herattired in blacke, very sad and pensive, which by his wontedperswasions, indifferently he appeased; challenging the benefit ofpromise. Shee being thus alone, not hindered by her Husbandsjealousie, and espying another goodly gold Ring on his finger, howfrailety and folly over-ruled her, I know not, shee was a weake woman,he a divelish deluding man; and the strongest holdes by over longbattery and besieging, must needs yeeld at the last, as I feare sheedid: for very often afterward, the Abbot used in this manner tovisit her, and the simple ignorant Country people, carrying no suchill opinion of the holy Abbot, and having- seene Ferando lying fordead in the vault, and also in the habite of a Monke; were verilyperswaded, that when they saw the Abbot passe by to and fro, butmost commonly in the night season, it was the ghost of Ferando, whowalked in this manner after his death, as a just pennance for hisjealousie.
3.  Gulfardo, taking his friend in his company, went to visitMistresse Ambrosia, whom he found in expectation of his arrivall,and the first thing he did, he counted downe the two hundredCrownes; and delivering them to her in the presence of his friend,saide: Mistresse Ambrosia, receive these two hundred Crownes, whichI desire you to pay unto your Husband on my behalfe, when he isreturned from Geneway. Ambrosia, receyved the two hundred Crownes, notregarding wherefore Gulfardo used these words: because shee verilybeleeved, that hee spake in such manner, because his friend shouldtake no notice, of his giving them to her, upon any covenant passedbetweene them; whereuppon, she sayde. Sir, I will pay them to myHusband for you; and cause him to give you a sufficient discharge: butfirst I will count them over my selfe, to see whether the summe bejust, or no. And having drawne them over upon the Table, the summecontaining truly two hundred Crownes (wherewith she was most highlycontented) she lockt them safe uppe in her Cuppeboord, andGulfardoes Friend being gone (as formerly it was compacted betweenethem) shee came to converse more familiarly with him, havingprovided a banquet for him. What passed between them afterward, boththen, and oftentimes beside, before her Husbande returned home, is amatter out of y element, and rather requires my ignoance thenknowledge.
4.  Ah my dearest Love, I am utterly undone, because the Shippecontaining the rest of mine expected Merchandises, is taken by thePyrates of Monago, and put to the ransome of tenne thousand Florinesof Gold, and my part particularly, is to pay one thousand. At thisinstant I am utterly destitute of money, because the five hundredFlorines which I received of you, I sent hence the next daie followingto Naples, to buy more cloathes, which likewise are to be sent hither.And if I should now make sale of the Merchandizes in my Magazine(the time of generall utterance being not yet come) I shall not make apennyworth for a penny. And my misfortune is the greater, because I amnot so well knowne heere in your City, as to find some succour in suchan important distresse; wherfore I know not what to do or say.Moreover, if the money be not speedily sent, our goods will be carriedinto Monago, and then they are past all redemption utterly.
5.  GIVING ADMONITION, THAT FOR THE MANAGING OF PUBLIQUE AFFAIRES, NO
6.  Our frolicke Baker perceiving, that Messer Geri Spina and theother Ambassadors, used every morning to passe by his doore, andafterward to returne backe the same way: seeing the season to besomewhat hot and soultry, he tooke it as an action of kindnesse andcourtesie, to make them an offer of tasting his white wine. But havingrespect to his owne meane degree, and the condition of Messer Geri:hee thought it farre unfitting for him, to be so forward in suchpresumption; but rather entred into consideration of some such meanes,whereby Messer Geri might bee the inviter of himselfe to taste hisWine. And having put on him a trusse or thin doublet, of very whiteand fine Linnen cloath, as also breeches, and an apron of the same,and a white cap upon his head, so that he seemed rather to be aMiller, then a Baker: at such times as Messer Geri and the Ambassadorsshould daily passe by, hee set before his doore a new Bucket offaire water, and another small vessell of Bologna earth (as new andsightly as the other) full of his best and choisest white Wine, withtwo small Glasses, looking like silver, they were so cleare. Downehe sate, with all this provision before him, and emptying his stomacketwice or thrice, of some clotted flegmes which seemed to offend it:even as the Gentlemen were passing by, he dranke one or two rousesof his Wine so heartily, and with such a pleasing appetite, as mighthave moved a longing (almost) in a dead man.

计划指导

1.  You may well imagine, that the Ladie was extraordinarily afflictedwith greefe for her first misfortune; and now this second chancingso sodainely, must needs offend her in greater manner: but Amurath didso kindely comfort her with milde, modest, and manly perswasions, thatall remembrance of Bajazeth was quickely forgotten, and shee becameconverted to lovely demeanor, even when Fortune prepared a freshmiserie for her, as not satisfied with those whereof shee had tastedalready. The Lady being unequalled for beauty (as I said before) herbehaviour also in such exquisit and commendable kinde expressed; thetwo Brethren owners of the Ship, became so deeply enamored of her,that forgetting all their more serious affaires, they studied by allpossible meanes, to be pleasing and gracious in her eye, yet with sucha carefull carriage, that Amurath should neither see, or suspect it.
2.  Beside, many Italians returning home, and carrying this report forcredible; some were so audaciously presumptuous, as they avouched upontheir oathes, that not onely they saw him dead, but were present athis buriall likewise. Which rumour comming to the eare of his Wife,and likewise to his kinred and hers: procured a great and grievousmourning among them, and all that happened to heare thereof.
3.  PERSONS, AS ON THEM THAT ARE RICH AND NOBLE
4.  WHEREBY THAT LOVE (OFTENTIMES) MAKETH A MAN BOTH WISE AND
5.  After that the King had concluded his Novell, there remained nonenow but Dioneus to tell the last: which himselfe confessing, and theKing commaunding him to proceede, hee beganne in this manner. Somany miseries of unfortunate Love, as all of you have already related,hath not onely swolne your eyes with weeping, but also made sickeour hearts with sighing: yea (Gracious Ladies) I my selfe finde myspirits not meanly afflicted thereby. Wherefore the whole day hathbene very irkesome to me, and I am not a little glad, that it is soneere ending. Now, for the better shutting it up altogether, I wouldbe very loath to make an addition, of any more such sad andmournfull matter, good for nothing but onely to feede melanchollyhumor, and from which (I hope) my faire Starres will defend me.Tragicall discourse, thou art no fit companion for me, I willtherefore report a Novell which may minister a more joviall kinde ofargument, unto whose Tales that must be told to morrow, and with theexpiration of our present Kings reigne, to rid us of allheart-greeving hereafter.
6.  The Abbot causing Miserere to be devoutly sung, sprinkling Ferandowell with Holy-water, and placing a lighted Taper in his hand, senthim home so to his owne dwelling Village: where when the Neighboursbeheld him, as people halfe frighted out of their wits, they fled awayfrom him, so scared and terrified, as if they had seene some dreadfullsight, or gastly apporition; his wife being as fearfull of him, as anyof the rest. He called to them kindly by their severall names, tellingthem, that he was newly risen out of his grave, and was a man as hehad bin before. Then they began to touch and feele him, growing intomore certaine assurance of him, perceiving him to be a living manindeede: whereupon they demanded many questions of him; and id as ifhe were become farre wiser then before, told them tydings, fromtheir long deceased Kindred and Friends, as if he had met with themall in Purgatory, reporting a thousand lyes and fables to them,which (neverthelesse) they beleeved.

推荐功能

1.  There was a faire and goodly Inne in Paris, much frequented bymany great Italian Merchants, according to such variety of occasionsand businesse, as urged their often resorting thither. One night amongmany other, having had a merry Supper together, they began todiscourse on divers matters, and falling from one relation to another;they communed in very friendly manner, concerning their wives, lefteat home in their houses. Quoth the first, I cannot well imagine whatmy wife is now doing, but I am able to say for my selfe, that if apretty female should fall into my company: I could easily forget mylove to my wife, and make use of such an advantage offered.
2.  So that Frederigo departed thence, both with the losse of his labourand supper. But a neighbour of mine, who is a woman of good yeares,told me, that both the one and other were true, as she her selfeheard, when she was a little Girle. And concerning the latteraccident, it was not to John of Lorrayne, but to another, named Johnde Nello, that dwelt at S. Peters Gate, and of the same professionas John of Lorrayne was. Wherefore (faire Ladies) it remaineth in yourowne choice, to entertain which of the two prayers you please, or bothtogether if you will: for they are of extraordinary vertue in suchstrange occurrences, as you have heeretofore heard, and (upon doubt)may prove by experience. It shall not therefore be amisse for you,to learne them both by hart, for (peradventure) they may stand youin good sted, if ever you chance to have the like occasion.
3.  And to the end, that my speeches may not savor of any untruthagainst them; these men which I speake of, have not any habite atall of religious men, but onely the colour of their garments, andwhereas they in times past, desired nothing more then the salvation ofmens soules; these fresher witted fellowes, covet after women andwealth, and employ all their paines by their whispering confessions,and figures of painted fearefull examples, to affright and terrifieunsetled and weake consciences, by horrible and blasphemousspeeches; yet adding perswasion withall, that their sinnes may bepurged by Almes-deedes and Masses. To the end, that such as creditthem in these their dayly courses, being guided more by apparance ofdevotion, then any true compunction of heart, to escape severepenances by them enjoyned: may some of them bring bread, otherswine, others coyne, all of them matter of commoditie and benefit,and simply say, these gifts are for the soules of their good friendsdeceased.
4.  After you have so often spoken them, two goodly Ladies (the veryfairest that ever you beheld) wil appeare unto you, very graciouslysaluting you, and demanding what you would have them to performe foryou. Safely you may speake unto them, and orderly tel them what youdesire: but be very careful, that you name not one man insted ofanother. When you have uttered your mind, they wil depart from you,and then you may descend againe, to the place where you did leave yourgarments, which having putte on, then returne to your house. Andundoubtedly, before the midst of the next night following, your friendwil come in teares to you, and humbly crave your pardon on hisknees; beeing never able afterward to be false to you, or leave yourLove for any other whatsoever.
5.   Not without sorrow, thus betray'd to bee.
6.  Assure a loyall Maidens trust.

应用

1.  Adalietta, sweetly hugging him in her armes, and melting her selfein kisses, sighes, and teares on his face, said. Well Sir, I will doso much as I am able, in this your most kinde and loving imposition:and when I shall bee compelled to the contrary: yet rest thusconstantly assured, that I will not breake this your charge, so muchas in thought. Praying ever heartily to the heavenly powers, that theywill direct your course home againe to me, before your prefixeddate, or else I shall live in continual languishing. In the knittingup of this woful parting, embracing and kissing either infinittimes, the Lady tooke a Ring from off her finger, and giving it to herhusband, said. If I chaunce to die before I see you againe, rememberme when you looke on this. He receiving the Ring, and bidding allthe rest of his Friends farewell, mounted on horsebacke, and rode awaywel attended.
2.  Bertolomea turning towards him, and seeming as if shee smiled to herselfe, thus answered. Sir, speake you to me? Advise your selfe well,least you mistake me for some other, for mine owne part, I never sawyou till now. How now quoth Ricciardo? Consider better what you say,looke more circumspectly on me, and then you will remember, that Iam your loving husband, and my name is Ricciardo di Cinzica. Youmust pardon me Sir, replyed Bertolomea, I know it not so fitting for amodest; woman to stand gazing in the faces of men: and let me lookeuppon you never so often, certaine I am, that (till this instant) Ihave not seene you. My Lord Judge conceived in his minde, that thusshe denied all knowledge of him, as standing in feare of Pagamino, andwould not confesse him in his presence. Wherefore hee entreated ofPagamino, to affoord him so much favour, that he might speake alonewith her in her Chamber. Pagamino answered, that he was well contentedtherewith, provided, that he should not kisse her against her will.Then he requested Bartolomea, to goe with him alone into herChamber, there to heare what he could say, and to answere him asshee found occasion. When they were come into the Chamber, and nonethere present but he and shee, Signior Ricciardo began in this manner.Heart of my heart, life of my life, the sweetest hope that I have inthis world; wilt thou not know thine owne Ricciardo, who loveth theemore then he doth himselfe? Why art thou so strange? Am I sodisfigured, that thou knowest me not? Behold me with a more pleasingeye, I pray thee.
3.  Faire Grizelda, if I make you my wife, will you doe your bestendeavour to please me, in all things which I shall doe or say? willyou also be gentle, humble, and patient? with divers other the likequestions: whereto she still answered, that she would, so neere asheaven (with grace) should enable her.
4、  Numberlesse Love suites whispred in mine eare,
5、  Eyes, when you gaz'd upon her Angell beauty;

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网友评论(yQzQruJn99857))

  • 蒋勤勤 08-09

      Alas my sonnes, did I not tell you at home in our owne house, thathis words were no way likely to prove true? Have not your eyesobserved his unmannerly behaviour to your Sister? If I were as youare, hearing what he hath said, and noting his drunken carriagebeside; I should never give over, as long as he had any life left inhim. And were I a man, as I am a woman, none other then my selfeshould revenge her wrongs, making him a publike spectacle to alldrabbing drunkards.

  • 沙勒塔娜提·黑 08-09

      DECLARING, THAT LOVE NOT ONELY MAKES A MAN PRODIGALL, BUT ALSO AN

  • 李学鹏 08-09

       Rinuccio, being sadly discontented, and curssing his hard fortune,would not yet returne home to his Lodging: but, when the watch wasgone forth of that streete, came backe to the place where he letfall Alessandro, purposing to accomplish the rest of his enterprize.But not finding the body, and remaining fully perswaded, that theWatchmen were possessed thereof; hee went away, greeving extreamly.And Alessandro, not knowing now what should become of him:confounded with the like griefe and sorrow, that all his hope was thusutterly overthrowne, retired thence unto his owne house, not knowingwho was the Porter which carried him.

  • 龙岩—吉安—宜春 08-09

      Now, notwithstanding the nights obscurity, and impetuous violence ofthe billowes; such as could swimme, made shift to save their livesby swimming. Others caught hold on such things, as by Fortunes favour,floated neerest to them, among whom, distressed Landolpho, desirous tosave his life, if possibly it might be, espied a Chest or Cofferbefore him, ordained (no doubt) to be the meanes of his safety fromdrowning. Now although the day before, he had wished for deathinfinite times, rather then to returne home in such wretchedpoverty; yet, seeing how other men strove for safety of their lives byany helpe, were it never so little, bee tooke advantage of this favouroffred him, and the rather in a necessitie so urgent. Keeping fastupon the Coffer so well as he could, and being driven by the winds andwaves, one while this way, and anon quite contrary, he made shiftfor himselfe till day appeared; when looking every way about him,seeing nothing but clouds, the seas and the Coffer, which one whileshrunke from under him, and another while supported him, accordingas the windes and billowes carried it: all that day and night thushe floated up and downe, drinking more then willingly hee would, butalmost hunger-starved thorow want of foode. The next morning, eitherby the appointment of heaven or power of the Windes, Landolpho who was(well-neere) become a Spundge, holding his armes strongly about theChest, as we have seene some doe, who (dreading drowning) take hold onany the very smallest helpe; drew neere unto the shore of the IlandCorfu, where (by good fortune) a poore woman was scowring disheswith the salt water and sand, to make them (housewife like) neateand cleane.

  • 金荷娜 08-08

    {  The Novell recounted by Madam Fiammetta, caused teares many times inthe eyes of all the company; but it being finished, the King shewing astearne countenance, saide; I should have much commended the kindnesseof fortune, if in the whole course of my life, I had tasted theleast moity of that delight, which Guiscardo received by conversingwith faire Ghismonda. Nor neede any of you to wonder thereat, or howit can be otherwise, because hourely I feele a thousand dyingtorments, without enjoying any hope of ease or pleasure: but referringmy fortunes to their owne poore condition, it is my will, that MadamPampinea proceed next in the argument of successelesse love, accordingas Madam Fiammetta hath already begun, to let fall more dew-drops onthe fire of mine afflictions. Madam Pampinea perceiving what a taskewas imposed on her, knew well (by her owne disposition) theinclination of the company, whereof shee was more respective then ofthe Kings command: wherefore, chusing rather to recreate theirspirits, then to satisfie the Kings melancholy humour; shedetermined to relate a Tale of mirthfull matter, and yet to keepewithin compasse of the purposed Argument It hath bene continually usedas a common Proverbe; that a bad man taken and reputed to be honestand good, may commit many evils, yet neither credited, or suspected:which proverbe giveth me very ample matter to speake of, and yet notvarying from our intention, concerning the hypocrisie of somereligious persons, who having their garments long and large, theirfaces made artificially pale, their language meeke and humble to getmens goods from them; yet sowre, harsh and stearne enough, in checkingand controuling other mens errours, as also in urging others togive, and themselves to take, without any other hope or meanes ofsalvation. Nor doe they endeavour like other men, to worke out theirsoules health with feare and trembling; but, even as if they were soleowners, Lords, and possessors of Paradice, will appoint to every dyingperson, place (there) of greater or lesser excellency, according asthey thinke good, or as the legacies left by them are in quantity,whereby they not onely deceive themselves, but all such as give creditto their subtile perswasions. And were it lawfull for me, to makeknowne no more then is meerely necessary; I could quickly discloseto simple credulous people, what craft lieth concealed under theirholy habites: and I would wish, that their lies and deluding shouldspeed with them, as they did with a Franciscane Friar, none of theyounger Novices, but one of them of greatest reputation, and belongingto one of the best Monasteries in Venice. Which I am the ratherdesirous to report, to recreate your spirits, after your teares forthe death of faire Ghismonda.

  • 刘风 08-07

      Not long had he taried there, but two Women slaves came laden tohim, the one bearing a Mattresse of fine Fustian on hir head, andthe other a great Basket filled with many things. Having spred theMattresse in a faire Chamber on a Couch-bed, they covered it withdelicate white Linnen sheets, all about embroidred with faireFringes of gold, then laid they on costly quilts of rich Silkes,artificially wrought with gold and silver knots, having pearles andprecious stones interwoven among them, and two such rich pillowes,as sildome before had the like bin seene. Salabetto putting off hisgarments, entred the Bath prepared for him, where the two Slaveswashed his body very neatly. Soone after came Biancafiore hirselfe,attended on by two other women slaves, and seeing Salabetto in theBathe; making him a lowly reverence, breathing forth infinitedissembled sighes, and teares trickling downe her cheekes, kissing andembracing him, thus she spake.}

  • 亨利·埃文斯 08-07

      To cheare my long dismay:

  • 满九成 08-07

      Poore Simonida, sighing and sorrowing for her deere loves losse, and(perhappes) not meanly terrified, with the strict infliction oftorment so severely urged and followed by Strambo and the reststanding dumb still, without answering so much as one word; by tastingof the same Sage, fell downe dead by the bed, even by the likeaccident Pasquino formerly did, to the admirable astonishment of allthere present.

  • 杨中华 08-06

       Heare me Calandrino, for I speake to thee in honest earnest, therewas a man in the company, who did eate and drinke heere among thyneighbours, and plainly told me, that thou keptst a young Lad heere todo thee service, feeding him with such victuals as thou couldst spare,by him thou didst send away thy Brawne, to one that bought it ofthee for foure Crownes, onely to cousen thy poore wife and us. Canstthou not yet learne to leave thy mocking and scorning? Thou hastforgotte, how thou broughtst us to the plaine of Mugnone, to seeke forblack invisible stones: which having found, thou concealedst them tothy selfe, stealing home invisibly before us, and making us followlike fooles after thee.

  • 吴宝玲 08-04

    {  But as we commonly see, that mens desires are never contented, butstill will presume on further advantages, especially such as loveentirely: so fared it with Gentile, who being once minded to get himgone, as satisfied with the oblation of his kisses; would needs yetstep backe againe, saying. Why should I not touch her yvory breast,the Adamant that drew all desires to adore her? Ah let me touch itnow, for never hereafter can I bee halfe so happy. Overcome withthis alluring appetite, gently he laid his hand upon her breast,with the like awefull respect, as if she were living, and holding itso an indifferent while: either he felt, or his imagination soperswaded him, the heart of the Lady to beate and pant. Casting offall fond feare, and the warmth of his increasing the motion: hisinward soule assured him, that she was not dead utterly, but hadsome small sense of life remaining in her, whereof he would needs befurther informed.

  • 杨小玲 08-04

      All the whole field was richly spred with grasse, and such varietyof delicate Flowers, as Nature yeilded out of her plenteousStore-house. But that which gave no lesse delight then any of therest, was a smal running Brooke, descending from one of the Vallies,that divided two of the little hils, and fell through a Veine of theintire Rocke it selfe, that the fall and murmure thereof was mostdelightfull to heare, seeming all the way in the descent, likeQuickesilver, weaving it selfe into artificiall workes, and arrivingin the plaine beneath, it was there receyved into a small Channell,swiftly running through the midst of the plaine, to a place where itstayed, and shaped it selfe into a Lake or Pond, such as ourCitizens have in their Orchards or Gardens, when they please to makeuse of such a commodity.

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