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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:孔和平 大小:ITlK7Nds24594KB 下载:jxxJ2soR95203次
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日期:2020-08-07 23:49:50
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Let me tell you holy Sir, that such behaviours doe many times laybad imputations upon very honest women, yet without any offence inthem. It hath often run in my mind, to let him have knowledgethereof my min by my brethren: but afterward I considered, that men(many times) deliver messages in such sort, as draw on very ungentleanswers, whereon grow words, and words beget actions. In which regard,because no harme or scandall should ensue, I thought it best to besilent; determining, to acquaint you rather therewith, then to anyother, as wel because you seem to be his friend, as also in regardof your office, which priviledgeth you to correct such abuses, notonely in friends, but also in strangers. Enow other women there are,(more is the pitty) who perhaps are better disposed to such suitesthen I am, and can both like and allow of such courting, otherwisethen I can doe; as being willing to embrace such offers, and (happily)loath to yeeld deniall. Wherefore, most humbly I entreate you goodFather (even for our blessed Ladies sake) that you would give him afriendly reprehension, and advise him to use such unmanly meanes nomore heereafter. With which words, she hung downe her bead in herbosome, cunningly dissembling, as if shee wept, wiping her eyes withher Handkerchife, when not a teare fel from them, but indeed weredry enough.
2.  Our lusty young novice Monke, whom the Abbot imagined to bee gonefor wood, had hid himselfe aloft upon the roofe of the Dorter,where, when he saw the Abbot enter alone into the Chamber, he lost agreat part of his former feare, promising to himselfe a kinde ofperswasion, that somewhat would ensue to his better comfort; butwhen he beheld him lockt into the Chamber, then his hope grew toundoubted certainty. A little chincke or crevice favoured him, whereathe could both heare and see, whatsoever was done or spoken by them:so, when the Abbot thought hee had staide long enough with theDamosell, leaving her still there, and locking the doore fastagaine, hee returned thence to his owne Chamber.
3.  The Prince Gerbino, having heard this message from his divineMistresse, and knowing also, that the Kin his Grandfather, had pasthis safe conduct to the King of Thunis, for peaceable passagethrough his Seas: was at his wits end, in this urgent necessity,what might best bee done. Notwithstanding, moved by the setledconstancy of his plighted Love, and the speeches delivered to him bythe messenger from the Princesse: to shew himselfe a man endued withcourage, he departed thence unto Messina, where he made ready twospeedy gallies, and fitting them with men of valiant disposition,set away to Sardignia, as making full account, that the Ship whichcarried the Princesse, must come along that Coast. Nor was hisexpectation therein deceived: for, within few dayes after, the Ship(not over-swiftly winded) come sailing neere to the place where theyattended for her arrivall; whereof Gerbino had no sooner gotten asight, but to animate the resolutes which were in his company, thus hespake.
4.  This so sodaine dexterity of wit in Isabella, related in veriemodest manner by Madame Pampinea, was not onely admired by all thecompany; but likewise passed with as generall approbation. But yetMadam Philomena (whom the King had commanded next to succeede)peremptorily sayde. Worthy Ladies, if I am not deceived; I intend totell you another Tale presently; as much to be commended as the last.
5.  It came to passe, and no long time since, that a young Florentine ofours, named Niccolo de Cignano, but more usually called Salabetto,imployed as Factor for his Maister, arrived at Palermo; his Shipstored with many Woollen Cloathes, a remainder of such as had bin soldat the Mart of Salerno; amounting in valew to above five hundredFlorines of Gold. When he had given in his packet to theCustome-house, and made them up safe in his Warehouse; withoutmaking shew of desiring any speedy dispatch, he delighted to viewall parts of the City, as mens minds are continuallie addicted toNovelties. He being a very faire and affable yong man, easie to kindleaffection in a very modest eie: it fortuned, that a Courtezane, one ofour before remembred shavers, who termed hir selfe Madame Biancafiore,having heard somewhat concerning his affairs, beganne to dartamorous glances at him. Which the indiscreete youth perceyving, andthinking her to be some great Lady: began also to grow halfeperswaded, that his comely person was pleasing to her and therefore hewould carrie this good fortune of his somewhat cautelously.
6.  THE MANIFOLD MUTABILITIES OF FORTUNE

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1.  The Abbot pretending great admiration at this accident, called hisMonkes about him, all labouring by rubbing his temples, throwingcold water and vinegar in his face, to revive him againe; alleagingthat some fume or vapour in the stomacke, had thus over-awed hisunderstanding faculties, and quite deprived him of life indeede. Atlength, when by tasting the pulse, and all their best employed paines,they saw that their labour was spent in vaine; the Abbot used suchperswasions to the Monkes, that they all beleeved him to be dead:whereupon they sent for his wife and friends, who crediting as much asthe rest did, were very sad and sorrowfull for him.
2.  Often she would come to Rustico and say: "Father, I came hither toserve God, not to stand idle. Let us go put the Devil in Hell." Andonce, when it had been done, she asked: "Rustico, why does he wantto get out of Hell? If only he would stay there as willingly as Helltakes him in and holds him, he would never want to come out at all."By thus constantly egging him on and exhorting him to God's servicethe girl so preyed upon Rustico that he shivered with cold whenanother man would have sweated. He had perforce to tell her that itwas not just to punish the Devil by putting him in Hell save when hehad lifted his head in pride; and that by God's mercy they had sochastened him that he only implored Heaven to be left in peace. Thusfor a time he silenced her.
3.  Finding his doore to be fast lockt, and he having knockt softlieonce or twice, he spake in this manner to himselfe. Fortune I thankethee, for albeit thou hast made mee poore, yet thou hast bestowed abetter blessing on me, in matching me with so good, honest, and lovinga Wife. Behold, though I went early out of my house, her selfe hathrisen in the cold to shut the doore, to prevent the entrance oftheeves, or any other that might offend us. Peronella having heardwhat her husband sayde, and knowing the manner of his knocke, saidfearfully to Striguario. Alas deare friend, what shall wee doe? I amlittle lesse then a dead Woman: For, Lazaro my Husband is come backeagain, and I know not what to do or say. He never returned in thisorder before now, doubtlesse, hee saw when you entred the doore; andfor the safety of your honour and mine: creepe under this brewing Fat,till I have opened the doore, to know the reason of his so soonereturning.
4.  The Count hearing this, stoode as confounded with admiration; forfull well he knew the Ring: and both the children were so perfectlylike him, as he was confirmed to be their Father by generalljudgement. Upon his urging by what possible meanes this could bebrought to passe: the Countesse in presence of the whole assembly, andunto her eternall commendation, related the whole history, even insuch manner as you have formerly heard it. Moreover, she reportedthe private speeches in bed, uttered betweene himselfe and her,being witnessed more apparantly, by the costly jewels there openlyshewne. All which infallible proofes, proclaiming his shame, and hermost noble carriage to her husband; he confessed, that she had toldnothing but the truth in every point which she had reported.
5.  Like my poore amorous Maide.
6.  Sicurano, upon this answere, was ten times more desirous thenbefore, and saide: If Fortune favoured thee in friendly maner, bythe obtaining of these things: if it may be spoken, tell mee howthou hadst them. My Lord (answered Ambroginolo) these things (withmany more besides) were given me by a Gentlewoman of Geneway, namedMadam Genevra, the wife to one Bernardo Lomellino, in recompence ofone nights lodging with her, and she desired me to keepe them forher sake. Now, the maine reason of my smiling, was the remembranceof her husbands folly, in waging five thousand Duckets of Gold,against one thousand of mine, that I should not obtaine my will of hisWife; which I did, and thereby won the wager. But hee, who betterdeserved to be punished for his folly, then shee, who was but sicke ofall womens disease; returning from Paris to Geneway, caused her tobe slaine, as afterward it was reported by himselfe.

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1.  After they had ridden some distance of ground, much moyled andbemyred with their shuffling jades, flinging the dirt every wayabout them, that well they might be termed two filthy companions:the raine gave over, and the evening looking somewhat cleare, theybegan to confer familiarly together. Messer Forese, riding a loftyFrench trot, everie step being ready to hoise him out of his saddle,hearing Giottos discreete answers to every ydle question he made(for indeede he was a very elegant speaker) began to peruse andsurveigh him, even from the foote to the head, as we use to say. Andperceiving him to be so greatly deformed, as no man could be worse, inhis opinion: without any consideration of his owne mishaping as bad,or rather more unsightly then hee; in a scoffing laughing humour,hee saide. Giotto, doest thou imagine, that a stranger, who hadnever seene thee before, and should now happen into our companie,would beleeve thee to bee the best Painter in the world, as indeedethou art? Presently Giotto (without any further meditation) returnedhim this answere. Signior Forese, I think he might then beleeve it,when (beholding you) hee could imagine that you had learned yourA. B. C. Which when Forese heard, he knew his owne error, and saw hispayment returned in such Coine, as he sold his Wares for.
2.  About some three or foure nights after, Meucio being fast asleepe inhis bed, the ghoste of Tingoccio appeared to him, and called soloude that Meucio awaking, demanded who called him? I am thy friendTingoccio, replied the ghoste, who according to my former promisemade, am come again in vision to thee, to tell thee tidings out of thenether world. Meucio was a while somewhat amazed: but, recollectinghis more manly spirits together, boldly he said. My brother andfriend, thou art heartily welcome: but I thought thou hadst beeneutterly lost. Those things (quoth Tingoccio) are lost, which cannot berecovered againe, and if I were lost, how could I then be heere withthee? Alas Tingoccio, replyed Meucio, my meaning is not so: but Iwould be resolved, whether thou art among the damned soules, in thepainefull fire of hell torments, or no? No (quoth Tingoccio) I amnot sent thither, but for divers sinnes by mee committed I am tosuffer very great and grievous paines. Then Meucio demaundedparticularly, the punishments inflicted there, for the severall sinnescommitted heere: Wherein Tingoccio fully resolved him. And uponfurther question, what hee would have to be done for him here, madeanswere, That Meucio should cause Masses, Prayers and Almes-deeds tobe performed for him, which (he said) were very helpefull to thesoules abiding there, and Meucio promised to see them done.
3.  But were it so, the blisse that I would chuse,
4.  At the same time, Signior Nicoluccio being absent from Bologna,and his Lady at a Farme-house of his in the Countrey (about threemiles distant from the City) because she was great with child,; andsomewhat neere the time of her teeming: it came to passe, that somedangerous accident befell her, which was so powerfull in operation, asno signe of life appeared remained in her, but she was reputed (evenin the judgement of the best Phisitians, whereof she wanted noattendance) to be verily dead. And because in the opinion of herparents and neerest kinred, the time for her deliverance was yet sofarre off, as the Infant within her, wanted much of a perfectcreature: they made the lesse mourning; but in the next Church, asalso the vault belonging to her Ancestors, they gave her buriallvery speedily.
5.   To this Rustico replied: "Thou hast Hell; and will tell thee mybelief that God gave it thee for the health of my soul. For, if thouwilt take pity on me for the troubling of this Devil, and suffer me toput him in Hell, thou wilt comfort me extremely, and at the sametime please and serve God in the highest measure; to which end, asthou sayest, thou art come hither."
6.  Sir, it is no meane charge which you are to undergo, in makingamends (perhaps) for all the faults committed by my selfe and therest, who have gone before you in the same authority; and, may itprove as prosperous unto you, as I was willing to create you our King.Pamphilus having received the Honor with a chearfull mind, thusanswered. Madam, your sacred vertues, and those (beside) remainingin my other Subjects, will (no doubt) worke so effectually for me,that (as the rest have done) I shall deserve your generall goodopinion. And having given order to the Master of the Houshold (asall his predecessors had formerly done, for every necessaryoccasion; he turned to the Ladies, who expected his gracious favour,and said.

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1.  All of faire hope, but none of desperate feare;
2.  These things, and many more (fitter for silence, then forpublication) were so deepely displeasing to the Jew, being a mostsober and modest man; that he had soone seene enough, resolving on hisreturne to Paris, which very speedily he performed. And whenJehannot heard of his arrivall, crediting much rather other newes fromhim, then ever to see him a converted Christian; he went to welcomehim, and kindly they feasted one another. After some few dayes ofresting, Jehannot demanded of him; what he thought of our holyFather the Pope and his Cardinals, and generally of all the otherCourtiers? Whereto the Jew readily answered; It is strange Jehannot,that God should give them so much as he doth. For I will truely tellthee, that if I had beene able to consider all those things, whichthere I have both heard and seene: I could then have resolved myselfe, never to have found in any Priest, either sanctity, devotion,good worke, example of honest life, or any good thing else beside. Butif a man desire to see luxury, avarice, gluttony, and such wickedthings, yea, worse, if worse may be, and held in generall estimationof all men; let him but goe to Rome, which I thinke rather to be theforge of damnable actions, then any way leaning to grace or goodnesse.And, for ought I could perceive, me thinkes your chiefe Pastour, and(consequently) all the rest of his dependants, doe strive so much asthey may (with all their engine arte and endevour) to bring tonothing, or else to banish quite out of the world, Christian Religion,whereof they should be the support and foundation.
3.  Worthy Lady, it seemeth to me, that you are so truly wise, as nodoubt you have long since perceived, what unfeigned affection yourbeauty (far excelling) hath compelled me to beare you. Setting asidethose commendable qualities and singular vertues gloriously shining inyou, and powerfull enough to make a conquest of the stoutestcourage, I held it utterly needlesse, to let you understand bywords, how faithfull the love is I bear you, were it not much morefervent and constant, then ever any other man can expresse to a woman.In which condition it shall still continue, without the leastblemish or impayre, so long as I enjoy life or motion; yea, and I dareassure you, that if in the future world, affection may containe thesame powerfull dominion, as it doth in this; I am the man borne tolove you perpetually. Whereby you may rest confidently perswaded, thatyou enjoy not any thing, how poore or precious soever it be, which youcan so solemnely account to be your owne, and in the truest title ofright, as you may my selfe, in all that I have, or for ever shall bemine.
4、  Here you are to observe, that the Pallace was seated on the Seashore, and verie high, and the Window whereat the Prince then stoodlooking foorth, was directly over divers houses, which the longcontinuance of time, and incessant beating on by the surges of theSea, had so defaced and ruined them, as seldome they were visited byany person; whereof the Duke having knowledge before, was the easierperswaded that the falling of the Princes body in so vast a place,could neither bee heard or descryed by any. The Duke and hisCompanion, having thus executed what they came for, proceeded yet intheir cunning a little further; casting a strangling Cord about thenecke of Churiacy, seemed as if they hugged and imbraced him: but drewit with so maine strength, that he never spake word after, and sothrew him downe after the Prince.
5、  All the while as Reniero uttered these speeches, the miserableLady sighed and wept very grievously, the time running on, and theSunne ascending higher and higher; but when she heard him silent, thusshe answered. Unkinde and cruell man, if that wretched night was sogreevous to thee, and mine offence appeared so great, as neither myyouth, beautie, teares, and humble intercessions, are able to deriveany mercy from thee; yet let the last consideration moove thee to someremorse: namely that I reposed new confidence in thee (when I hadlittle or no reason at all to trust thee) and discovered theintegritie of my soule unto thee, whereby thou didst compasse themeanes, to punish me thus deservedly for my sinne. For, if I had notreposed confidence in thee, thou couldst not (in this maner) havewrought revenge on me, which although thou didst earnestly covet,yet my rash credulitie was thy onely helpe. Asswage then thineanger, and graciously pardon me, wherein if thou wilt be somercifull to me, and free me from this fatall Tower: I do heerefaithfully promise thee, to forsake my most false and disloyallfriend, electing thee as my Lord and constant Love for ever.

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网友评论(2r3rnrgi60333))

  • 庄马展 08-06

      That though I found the torment sharp, and great;

  • 郝良彬 08-06

      THE FIFT DAY, THE EIGHTH NOVELL

  • 张小燕 08-06

       APPROVING, THAT A REQUEST OUGHT TO BE CIVILL, BEFORE IT

  • 盛必龙 08-06

      For tell I may not, what I feele, and why.

  • 陈捷 08-05

    {  Could me prepare;

  • 朱玉岭 08-04

      Thus the Song of Pamphilus ended, whereto all the rest (as a Chorus)answered with their Voyces, yet every one particularly (according asthey felt their Love-sicke passions) made a curious constructionthereof, perhaps more then they needed, yet not Divining whatPamphilus intended. And although they were transported with variety ofimaginations; yet none of them could arive at his true meaning indeed.Wherefore the Queene, perceiving the Song to be fully ended, and theLadies, as also the young Gentlemen, willing to go take their rest:she commaunded them severally to their Chambers.}

  • 吴明私 08-04

      Alessandro, forbeare such boldnesse, uppon thy lives perill, andbefore thou further presume to touch me, understand what I shalltell thee. I am (as thou perceivest) no man, but a woman; anddeparting a Virgin from my Fathers House, am travelling towards thePopes holinesse, to the end that he should bestow me in marriage.But the other day, when first I beheld thee, whether it proceeded fromthy happinesse in fortune, or the fatall houre of my owne infelicityfor ever, I know not; I conceyved such an effectuall kinde of likingtowardes thee, as never did Woman love a man more truely then I doethee having sworn within my soule to make thee my Husband before anyother; and if thou wilt not accept me as thy wife, set a locke uponthy lippes concerning what thou hast heard, and depart hence tothine owne bed againe.

  • 束靖 08-04

      LED AND GOVERNED BY IDLE PERSWASIONS

  • 贾晓宁 08-03

       THE CHORUS SUNG BY ALL

  • 林平 08-01

    {  IN SOME EVIDENT DANGER

  • 王鸽 08-01

      The Mother unto this regardlesse daughter, having heard the angriewordes of her Husband, and how hee would be revenged on the faulty;could not endure that he should be so severe: wherefore, although sheewas likewise much afflicted in minde, and reputed her Daughterworthy (for so great an offence) of all cruell punnishment, yet shehasted to her displeased husband, and began to entreate, that heewould not runne on in such a furious spleene, now in his aged yeeresto be the murtherer of his owne childe, and soile his hands in theblood of his servant. Rather he might finde out some milde coursefor the satisfaction of his anger, by committing them to closeimprisonment, there to remaine and mourne for their folly committed.The vertuous and religious Lady alledged so many commendable examples,and used such plenty of moving perswasions, that she quite altredhis minde from putting them to death, and hee commanded onely, thatthey should separately be imprisoned, with little store of food, andlodging of the uneasiest, untill he should otherwise determine ofthem; and so it was done. What their life now was in captivity andcontinuall teares, with stricter abstinence then was needefull forthem, all this I must commit to your consideration. Jehannot and Spinaremaining in this comfortlesse condition, and an whole yeere being nowout-worne, yet Conrado keeping them thus still imprisoned: it cameto passe, that Don Pedro King of Arragon, by the meanes of Messer Johnde Procida, caused the Isle of Sicily to revolt, and tooke it awayfrom King Charles; whereat Conrado (he being of the Ghibbilinefaction) not a little rejoyced. Jehannot having intelligencethereof, by some of them that had him in custody, breathing foorth avehement sighe, spake in this manner. Alas poore miserable wretch as Iam! that have already gone begging thorough the world above foureteeneyeeres, in expectation of nothing else but this opportunity; and nowit is come, must I be in prison, to the end, that I should nevermore hope for any future happinesse? And how can I get forth of thisprison, except it bee by death onely? How now, replyed the Officerof the Guard? What doth this businesse of great Kings concerne thee?What affayres hast thou in Sicily?

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