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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:巴耶利 大小:pHRa2pL030721KB 下载:fPQIpBQi17794次
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日期:2020-08-08 02:26:18
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  And then the Queene, somewhat offended at the folly of the formercontroversie, commanded Madame Philomena, that she should givebeginning to the dayes Novels: which (in dutifull manner) sheeundertooke to doe, and seating her selfe in formall fashion, withmodest and very gracious gesture, thus she began.
2.  Or killing care
3.  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.
4.  He that did forme the Heavens and every Starre,
5.  Within certaine yeares after the birth of these children, theMarquesse purposed with himselfe, to make his last and finall proofeof faire Grizeldaes patience, and said to some neere about him: thathe could no longer endure, to keepe Grizelda as his wife,confessing, he had done foolishly, and according to a young giddiebraine, when he was so rash in the marriage of her. Wherfore hewould send to the Pope, and purchase a dispensation from him, torepudiate Grizelda, and take another Wife. Wherein although theygreatly reproved him; yet he told them plainely, that it must needesbe so.
6.  Well hast thou done therein good Sonne, said the Confessour: but howoftentimes hast thou beene angry? Oh Sir (said Maister Chappelet)therein I assure yee, I have often transgressed. And what man isable to forbeare it; beholding the dayly actions of men to be sodishonest? No care of keeping Gods Commandements, nor any feare of hisdreadfull judgements. Many times in a day, I have rather wished myselfe dead then living, beholding youth pursuing idle vanities, tosweare and forsweare themselves, tipling in Tavernes, and neverhaunting Churches; but rather affecting the worlds follies, then anysuch duties as they owe to God. Alas Sonne (quoth the Friar) this is agood and holy anger, and I can impose no penance on thee for it. Buttell me, hath not rage or furie at any time so over-ruled thee, asto commit murther or man-slaughter, or to speake evill of any man,or to doe any other such kinde of injurie? Oh Father (answered MaisterChappelet) you that seeme to be a man of God, how dare you use anysuch vile words? If I had had the very least thought, to doe anysuch act as you speake, doe you thinke that God would have suffered meto live? These are deeds of darknesse, fit for villaines and wickedlivers, of which hellish crew, when at any time I have happened tomeet with some one of them, I have said; God, God convert thee.

计划指导

1.  Upon these clamours and complaints, the Potestates Lieutenant (beinga man of rude quality) tooke him sodainly aside, and examined him ofthe crimes wherewith he was charged. But Martellino, as making noaccount of these accusations, laughed, and returned scoffing answeres.Whereat the Judge, waxing much displeased, delivered him over to theStrappado, and stood by himselfe, to have him confesse the crimesimposed on him, and then to hang him afterward. Being let downe to theground, the Judge still demaunded of him, whether the accusationsagainst him were true, or no? Affirming, that it nothing avayled himto deny it: whereupon hee thus spake to the Judge. My Lord, I am heereready before you, to confesse the truth; but I pray you, demaund ofall them that accuse me, when and where I did cut their purses, andthen I wil tell you that, which (as yet) I have not done, otherwiseI purpose to make you no more answers.Well (quoth the Judge) thou requirest but reason; and callingdivers of the accusers, one of them saide, that he lost his purseeight dayes before; another saide six, another foure, and some saidethe very same day. Which Martellino hearing, replyed. My Lord, theyall lie in their throats, as I will plainly prove before you. Iwould to God I had never set foot within this City, as it is notmany houres since my first entrance, and presently after minearrivall, I went (in evill houre I may say for me) to see the Saintsbody, where I was thus beaten as you may beholde. That all this istrue which I say unto you, the Seigneurie Officer that keeps yourBooke of presentations, will testifie for me, as also the Host where Iam lodged. Wherefore good my Lord, if you finde all no otherwise, thenas I have said, I humbly entreate you, that upon these bad mensreportes and false informations, I may not be thus tormented, andput in perill of my life.
2.  ADDICTED TO CREDULITIE, AND WILL GIVE CREDIT TO EVERY
3.  Let passe the wanton follies passing betweene them, and come toMadame Catulla, who finding it a fit and convenient time, to ventforth the tempest of her spleene, began in this manner. Alas! howmighty, are the misfortunes of women, and how ill requited is allthe loyall love of many wives to their husbands? I, a pooremiserable Lady, who, for the space of eight yeeres now fullycompleated, have loved thee: more dearely then mine owne life, findenow (to my hearts endlesse griefe) how thou wastest and consumestthy desires, to delight them with a strange woman, like a most vileand wicked man as thou art. With whom doest thou now imagine thy selfeto be? Thou art with her, whom thou hast long time deluded by falseblandishments, feigning to affect her, when thou doatest in thydesires else-where. I am thine owne Catulla, and not the wife ofRicciardo, trayterous and unfaithfull man, as thou art. I am sure thouknowest my voyce, and I thinke it a thousand yeeres, until wee may seeeach other in the light, to doe thee such dishonour as thou justlydeservest, dogged, disdainfull, and villainous wretch. By conceivingto have another woman in thy wanton embraces thou hast declared morejoviall disposition, and demonstrations of farre greater kindnesse,then domesticke familiarity. At home thou lookest sower, sullen orsurly, often froward, and seldome well pleased. But the best is,whereas thou intendest this husbandrie for another mans ground, thouhast (against thy will) bestowed it on thine owne, and the waterhath runne a contrary course, quite from the current where thoumeantst it.
4.  Master Doctor, seeing himselfe to bee in such an abhominablestinking place, laboured with all his utmost endevour, to gethimself released thence: but the more he contended and strove forgetting forth, he plunged himselfe the further in, being mostpitifully myred from head to foot, sighing and sorrowingextraordinarily, because much of the foule water entred in at hismouth. In the end, being forced to leave his hood behinde him,scrambling both with his hands and feet, he got landing out of hisstinking Labyrinth, and having no other means, home he returned to hisown house, where knocking at the door he was at length admittedentrance. The doore being scarse made fast againe after his lettingin, Buffalmaco and Bruno were there arrived, listning how M. Doctorshould bee welcomd home by his angry wife: who scolding and railing athim with wonderfull impatience, gave him most hard and bitterspeeches, terming him the vilest man living.
5.  Now, it came to passe, that about the beginning of May, it beingthen a very milde and serrene season, and he leading there a much moremagnificent life, then ever hee had done before, inviting divers todine with him this day, and as many to morrow, and not to leave himtill after supper: upon the sodaine, falling into remembrance of hiscruell Mistris, hee commanded all his servants to forbeare hiscompany, and suffer him to walke alone by himselfe awhile, becausehe had occasion of private meditations, wherein he would not (by anymeanes) be troubled. It was then about the ninth houre of the day, andhe walking on solitary all alone, having gone some halfe milesdistance from his Tents, entred into a Grove of Pine-trees, neverminding dinner time, or any thing else, but onely the unkind requitallof his love.
6.  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.

推荐功能

1.  You may well imagine, this advise was not a little pleasing toTitus, wherupon Gisippus received home Sophronia into his house,with publike intention to make her his wife, according as was thecustome then observed, and Titus being perfectly recovered, waspresent at the Feast very ceremonially observed. When night wascome, the Ladies and Gentlewomen conducted Sophronia to theBride-Chamber, where they left her in her Husbands bed, and thendeparted all away. The Chamber wherein Titus used to lodge, joynedclose to that of Gisippus, for their easier accesse each to the other,at all times whensoever they pleased, and Gisippus being alone inthe Bride-Chamber, preparing as if he were comming to bed:extinguishing the light, he went softly to Titus, willing him to goeto bed to his wife. Which Titus hearing, overcome with shame andfeare, became repentant, and denyed to goe. But Gisippus, being a trueintyre friend indeed, and confirming his words with actions: after alittle lingring dispute, sent him to the Bride, and so soone as he wasin the bed with her, taking Sophronia gently by the hand, softly hemoved the usuall question to her, namely, if she were willing to behis wife.
2.  But when I strove to get forth of the snare,
3.  Many Novels (gracious Ladies) do offer themselves to my memory,wherewith to beginne so pleasant a day, as it is her Highnessedesire that this should be: among which plenty, I esteeme one aboveall the rest, because you may comprehend thereby, not onely thefortunate conclusion, wherewith we intend to begin our day; butalso, how mighty the forces of Love are, deserving to be bothadmired and reverenced. Albeit there are many, who scarsely knowingwhat they say, do condemne them with infinite grosse imputations:which I purpose to disprove, and (I hope) to your no little pleasing.
4.  As Herculano, his Wife, and I were sitting downe at the Table,very neere unto us wee heard one sneeze, whereof at the first wee madeno reckoning, untill wee heard it againe the second time, yeal athird, fourth, and fifth, and many more after, whereat wee were nota little amazed. Now Wife I must tell you, before wee entred the roomewhere we were to sup, Herculanoes Wife kept the doore fast shutagainst us, and would not let us enter in an indifferent while;which made him then somewhat offended, but now much more, when hee hadheard one to sneeze so often. Demaunded of her a reason for it, andwho it was that thus sneezed in his House: hee started from the Table,and stepping to a little doore neere the staires head, necessarilymade, to set such things in, as otherwise would be troublesome tothe roome, (as in all Houses we commonly see the like) he perceived,that the party was hidden there, which wee had heard so often tosneeze before.
5.   She also on the other side, returned him such queint and cunningcarriage, as enflamed him farre more furiously, even as if hee wereready to leape out of himselfe. In the meane while, Phillippo,Buffalmaco and the rest that were there present, seeming as if theywere seriouslie consulting together, and perceived nothing of hisfantastick behavior, according as Bruno had appointed, could scarserefraine from extremity of laughter, they noted such antick trickes inCalandrino.Having spent an indifferent space in this foppish folly, the houre ofparting came, but not without wonderful affliction to Calandrino;and as they were going towards Florence, Bruno saide closely toCalandrino. I dare assure thee, that thou hast made her to consume andmelt, even like ice against the warme Sunne. On my word, if thouwouldst bring thy Gitterne, and sit downe by us, singing some fewamorous songs of thine owne making, when we are beneath about ourbusinesse in the Court: shee would presently leape out of theWindow, as being unable to tarry from thee.
6.  When the honest meaning Host heard, what his own Wife and Adrianohad confirmed: he was verily perswaded, that Panuccio spake in adreame all this while: And to make it the more constantly apparant,Panuccio (being now growne wiser by others example) lay talking andblundring to himselfe, even as if dreames or perturbations of theminde did much molest him, with strange distractions in frantickemanner. Which the Hoste perceiving, and compassionating his case, asone man should do anothers: he tooke him by the shoulders, jogging andhunching him, saying. Awake Signior Panuccio, and get you gone henceto your owne bed.

应用

1.  Faire Virgin, the extraordinary love which you bare to us, callethfor as great honour from us to you; in which respect, it is our Royalldesire, by one meanes or other to requite your kinde Love. In ouropinion, the chief honour we can extend to you. is, that being ofsufficient yeares for marriage, you would grace us so much, as toaccept him for your Husband, whom we intend to bestow on you. Besidethis further grant from us, that (notwithstanding whatsoever else) youshall call us your Knight; without coveting any thing else from you,for so great favour, but only one kisse, and thinke not to bestow itnicely on a King, but grant it the rather, because he begges it.
2.  Onely through fond mistrust, he is unjust:
3.  Which if you do, I shall freely then confesse, that onely by yourmeanes, my Sonnes life is saved, and we both shall for ever remaineengaged to you.
4、  Being instructed in the way, and not finding any to walke along withhim; fearing, if he went without some furnishment, and should staylong there for his dinner, he might (perhaps) complaine of hunger:he therefore carried three loaves of bread with him, knowing that hecould meet with water every where, albeit he used to drinke butlittle. Having aptly conveyed his bread about him, he went on hisjourny, and arrived at the Lord Abbots Court, an indifferent whilebefore dinner time: wherefore entering into the great Hall, and sofrom place to place, beholding the great multitude of Tables,bountifull preparation in the Kitchin, and what admirable provisionthere was for dinner, he said to himselfe; Truly this man is moremagnificent then fame hath made him, because shee speakes toosparingly of him.
5、  Gulfardo made a match or wager, with the Wife of Gasparuolo, for theobtaining of her amorous favour, in regard of a summe of money firstto be given her. The money hee borrowed of her Husband, and gave it inpayment to her, as in case of discharging him from her Husbandsdebt. After his returne home from Geneway, hee told him in thepresence of his wife, how he had payde the whole summe to her, withcharge of delivering it to her Husband, which she confessed to betrue, albeit greatly against her will.

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网友评论(5FAPD4tl76601))

  • 少年队 08-07

      Good Father (answered the Woman) never make you any doubt thereof,for I would rather endure death it selfe, then disclose any thingwhich you enjoyne me to keepe secret: wherefore, I beseech you Sirto tell me, how, and by what meanes it may be done. If (quoth theAbbot) you desire to have him perfectly cured, of disease so dangerousand offensive, of necessity he Must be sent into Purgatory. How maythat be done, saide the woman, he being alive? He must needs die,answered the Abbot, for his more speedy passage thither; and when hehath endured so much punishment, as may expiate the quality of hisjealousie, we have certaine devoute and zealous prayers, whereby tobring him backe againe to life, in as able manner as ever he was.Why then, replyed the woman, I must remaine in the state of aWiddow? Very true, saide the Abbot, for a certaine time, in allwhich space, you may not (by no meanes) marrie againe, because theheavens will therewith be highly offended: but Ferando beingreturned to life againe, you must repossesse him as your Husband,but never to be jealous any more. Alas Sir (quoth the woman) so thathe may be cured of his wicked jealousie, and I no longer live insuch an hellish imprisonment, do as you please.

  • 许学诚 08-07

      THE THIRD DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL

  • 格瑞格 08-07

       After he had made this sleepy water, he put it into a glasse,wherewith it was filled (almost) up to the brimme; and till the timecame when he should use it, hee set it in his owne Chamber-Window,never acquainting any one, to what purpose he had provided thewater, nor what was his reason of setting it there; when it drewtowards the evening, and he was returned home from his pacients, aMessenger brought him Letters from Malfy, concerning a greatconflict happening there betweene two Noble Families, wherein diverswere very dangerously wounded on either side, and without his speedyrepairing thither, it would prove to the losse of many lives.Hereupon, the cure of the mans leg must needs be prolonged, untillhe was returned backe againe, in regard that many of the woundedpersons were his worthy friends, and liberall bounty was there to beexpected, which made him presently go aboord a small Barke, andforthwith set away towards Malfy.

  • 陈宗明 08-07

      Go (quoth she) I pray thee for my Waiting-woman Ancilla, and bid hermake some meanes to come up hither to me. The Clowne knowing his Lady,sayde. How now Madame? Who hath carried you up there so high? YourWoman Ancilla hath sought for you all this day, yet no one couldever have immagined you to bee there. So looking about him, heespyed the two sides of the Ladder, which the Scholler had pulled insunder; as also the steppes, which he had scattered thereabout;placing them in due order againe as they should bee, and bindingthem fast with Withies and Willowes.

  • 杨东文 08-06

    {  Grant it (great love) mine anguish to beguffe.

  • 严立华 08-05

      At a certaine season in the yeare, as customary order (thereobserved) had formerly beene, in the City of Acres which was under theSoldanes subjection, there yeerely met a great assembly ofMerchants, as Christians, Moores, jewes, Sarazens, and many otherNations besides, as at a common Mart or Fayre. And to the end, thatthe Merchants (for the better sale of their goods) might be there inthe safer assurance, the Soldane used to send thither some of hisordinarie Officers, and a strong guard of Souldiers beside, todefend them from all injuries and molestation, because he reapedthereby no meane benefit. And who should be now sent about thisbusinesse, but his new elected favourite Sicurano, because she wasskilfull and. perfect in the Languages.}

  • 陈远功 08-05

      Andrea hereat was not a little amazed, so that if he had not takenvery good hold on the brim: he might have falne to the bottome, anddoubtlesse there his life had perished. Being come forth of theWell, and treading on Billes and Halbards, which he well knew that hiscompanions had not brought thither with them; his mervaile so much themore encreased, ignorance and feare still seizing him, with silentbemoaning his many misfortunes, away thence he wandred, but hee wistnot whither. As he went on, he met his two fellowes, who purposelyreturned to drag him out of the Well, and seeing their intentalready performed, desired to know who had done it: wherein Andreacould not resolve them, rehearsing what hee could, and what weaponshee found lying about the Well. Whereat they smiled, as knowing,that the Watch had haled him up, for feare of whom they left him,and so declared to him the reason of their returne.

  • 朱湄筠 08-05

      Then the Marquesse dismounted from his horse, commanding every oneto attend him, then all alone hee entred into the poore Cottage, wherehe found the maides father, being named Janiculo, and said unto him.God speed good Father, I am come to espouse thy daughter Grizelda: butfirst I have a few demands to make, which I will utter to her in thypresence. Then hee turned to the maide, and saide.

  • 梅干 08-04

       DIFFICULTY.

  • 刘力刚 08-02

    {  Arriguccio Berlinghieri, became immeasurably jelous of his WifeSimonida, who fastened a thred about her great toe, for to serve asa small, when her amorous friend should come to visite her. Arrigucciofindeth the fallacie, and while he pursueth the amorous friend, sheecauseth her Maide to lye in her bed against his returne: whom hebeateth extreamly, cutting away the lockes of her haire (thinking hehad doone all this violence to his wife Simonida:) and afterwardfetcheth her Mother and Brethren, to shame her before them, and sobe rid of her. But they finding all his speeches to be utterlyfalse; and reputing him to bee a drunken jealous foole; all theblame and disgrace falleth on himselfe.

  • 方济各 08-02

      Then the Children began to cry, saying; that they would tarriestil by the good olde man, because he loved them better then theirMaster did; whereat both the Lady and the Count began to smile. TheCount, a poore Begger, and not as Father to so great a Lady, arose,and did her humble reverence, because she was now a Noble Woman,conceyving wonderfull joy in his soule, to see her so faire and goodlya creature: yet could she take no knowledge of him, Age, want, andmisery had so mightily altered him; his head all white, his beardwithout any comly forme, his Garments so poore, and his face sowrinkled, leane and meager, that he seemed rather some Carter, thena Count. And Gianetta perceiving that when her Children were fetchtaway, they returned againe to the olde man, and would not leave him,she desired their Maister to let them alone.While thus the Children continued making much of the good olde man,Lord Andrew Mandevile, Father to Sir Roger, came into the Hall, asbeing so willed to doe by the Childrens Schoolemaster. He being ahastie-minded man, and one that ever-despised Gianetta before, butmuch more since her marriage to his sonne, angerly said; Let themalone with a mischeefe, and so befall them, their best company oughtto bee with beggers, for so they are bred and borne by the Mothersside: and therefore it is no mervaile, if like will to like, a beggersbrats to keepe company with beggers. The Count hearing thesecontemptible wordes, was not a little greeved thereat; and althoughhis courage was greater then his poore condition would permit him toexpresse; yet, clouding all injuries with noble patience, hangingdowne his head, and shedding many a salt teare, endured this reproach,as hee had done many, both before and after.

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