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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:窦唯 大小:c67JMwLi34169KB 下载:cSPWv4UZ64113次
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日期:2020-08-05 01:03:44
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李尚纯

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  It came to passe, that two other young Gallants, the one namedFolco, and the other Hugnetto, (who had attained to incredible wealth,by the decease of their Father) were also as far in love, the one withMagdalena, and the other with Bertella. When Restagnone hadintelligence thereof, by the meanes of his faire friend Ninetta, hepurposed to releeve his poverty, by friendly furthering both theirlove, and his owne: and growing into familiarity with them, onewhile he would walke abroad with Folco, and then againe with Hugnetto,but oftner with them both together, to visite their Mistresses, andcontinue worthy friendship. On a day, when hee saw the time suteableto his intent, and that hee had invited the two Gentlemen home untohis House, he fell into this like Conference with them.
2.  GAINE NOTHING BUT BLAME FOR THEIR LABOUR
3.  Daughter, I could have wisht, that thou hadst taken such an Husband,as (in my judgement) had bene best fitting for thee: yet if thoumadest election of one answerable to thine owne good liking, I have nojust reason to be offended therewith. My greatest cause of complaintis, thy too severe concealing it from me, and the small trust thoudidst repose in me, because thou hast lost him before I knew him.Neverthelesse, seeing these occasions are thus come to passe, andaccidents already ended, cannot possibly be re-called, it is mywill, that as I would gladly have contented thee, by making him my Sonin Law if he had lived, so I wil expresse the like love to him nowhe is dead. And so turning himselfe to his kindred and friends,lovingly requested of them, that they would grace Gabriello withmost honourable obsequies.
4.  Both the Gentlemen and Ladies gave equall commendations, ofGulfardoes queint beguiling the Millaine Gentle-woman Ambrosia,andwishing all other (of her minde) might alwaies be so served. Thenthe Queene, smiling on Pamphilus, commaunded him to follow next:whereupon, thus he began.
5.  Moreover, although thou condemnest my beauty greatly, esteeming itas a trifle, momentary, and of slender continuance; yet, such as it is(being comparable with any other womans whatsoever) I am not soignorant, that were there no other reason to induce liking thereof:yet men in the vigour of their youth (as I am sure you think yourselfe not aged) do hold it for an especiall delight, ordained bynature for them to admire and honour. And notwithstanding all thycruelty extended to mee, yet I cannot be perswaded, that thou art soflinty or Ironhearted, as to desire my miserable death, by castingmy selfe headlong downe (like a desperate madde woman) before thyface, so to destroy that beuty, which (if thy Letters lyed not) wasonce so highly pleasing in thine eyes. Take pitty then on mee forcharities sake, because the Sunne beginneth to heate extreamely: andas over-much colde (that unhappy night) was mine offence, so let notover-violent warmth be now my utter ruine and death.
6.  But leave we this, and returne wee backe to vertuous FryarReynard, who falling again& to his former appetites; became an oftenvisitant of his Gossip Agnesia, and now hee had learned such ablushlesse kinde of boldnesse; that he durst be more instant withher (concerning his privie sute) then ever formerly he had bin, yeaeven to solicite the enjoying of his immodest desires. The goodGentlewoman, seeing her selfe so importunately pursued, and FriarReynard appearing now (perhappes) of sweeter and more delicatecomplexion, the at his entrance into Religion: at a set time of hissecret communing with her; she answered him in as apt tearmes, as theyuse to do, who are not greatly sqeamish, in granting mattersdemanded of them.

计划指导

1.  Now Bruno plainly perceiving (within a short while of this new begunacquaintance) that the Physitian was a Loggerhead, and meerely nobetter then a Gregorian Animall: he beganne to have much goodpastime with him, by telling him strange and incredible Tales, such asnone but a Coxcombe would give credit too; yet they delighted DoctorDunce extraordinarily, and Brunoes familiarity was so highlypleasing to him, that he was a daily guest at dinner and supper withhim, and hee was not meanly proud of enjoying his company. One day, asthey sate in familiar conference together, he told Bruno that hewondred not a little at him and Buffalmaco, they being both so poorepeople, yet lived far more jovially then Lords, and thereforedesired to understand, by what secret meanes they compassed suchmirthful maintenance. Bruno, hearing the Doctors demaund, andperceiving that it savoured more of the foole, then any the very leasttaste of wisedome: smiled unto himselfe, and determined to returne himsuch an answere, as might be fitting for his folly, whereupon, thus hereplied.
2.  Earely on the Sonday Morning, Aurora shewing her selfe bright andlovely; the Sunnes Golden beames beganne to appeare, on the toppesof the neere adjoyning Mountaines; so, that Hearbes, Plants, Trees,and all things else, were verie evidently to be discerned.
3.  I have loved, and still doe love, Spinelloccio as my brother, butyesterday (albeit he knoweth it not) I found, the honest trust Ireposed in him, deserved no other, or better recompence, but even tobe bold with my wife, in the selfesame manner as I am, and as heeought to do with none but you. Now, in regard of the love which Ibeare him, I intend to be no otherwise revenged on him, but in thesame kinde as the offence was committed. He hath bin more thenfamiliar with my wife. I must borrow the selfe-same courtesie ofyou, which in equity you cannot deny mee, weighing the wrong youhave sustained by my wife. Our injuries are alike, in your Husbandto me, and in my wife to you: let then their punishment and ours bealike also; as they, so we; for in this case there can be no justerrevenge.The Woman hearing this, and perceiving the manifolde confirmationsthereof, protested (on solemne oath) by Zeppa; hir beliefe grewsetled, and thus she answered. My loving neighbor Zeppa, seeing thiskinde of revenge is (in meere justice) imposed on mee, and ordained asa due scourge, as well to the breach of friendship andneighbourhood, as abuse of his true and loyall wife: I am the morewilling to consent: alwaies provided, that it be no imbarrement oflove betweene your wife and mee, albeit I have good reason to alledge,that she began the quarrell first: and what I do is but to right mywrong, as any other woman of spirit would do: Afterwards, we may themore pardon one another. For breach more easi of peace (answeredZeppa) between my wife and you, take my honest word for yourwarrant. Moreover, in requitall of this favour to mee, I willbestowe a deare and precious jewell on you, excelling all the restwhich you have beside.
4.  Like woe and heavinesse,
5.  If Love were free from Jealousie,
6.  Beguiling others by his treacherous showes.

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1.  When Scalza heard what they all had to say, he smiling cried: "Youare none of you in the right. I will maintain the family of theBaronchi to be the most ancient and noble not only in Florence butalso in the whole world. All philosophers and such as can besupposed to know that family,. I'm confident, are of my opinion; andthat you may not mistake my meaning I must tell you I mean theBaronchi our neighbours, who dwell near Santa Maria Maggiore." Theyall presently fell a-laughing, and asked him whether he took themfor people of the other world that they should not know the Baronchias well as he. "Gentlemen," says Scalza, "I am so far from takingyou for people of the other world that I will lay any one of you agood supper enough for six on what I affirm, and be judged by whom youplease."
2.  Then let me live content, to be thus painde.
3.  And therefore, least by over-long consuetude, something shouldtake life, which might be converted to a bad construction, and byour country demourance for so many dayes, some captious conceit maywrest out an ill imagination; I am of the minde (if yours be the like)seeing each of us hath had the honor, which now remaineth still on me:that it is very fitting for us, to returne thither from whence wecame. And so much the rather, because this sociable meeting of ours,which already hath wonne the knowledge of many dwellers here about us,should not grow to such an increase, as might make our purposedpastime offensive to us. In which respect (if you allow of advise) Iwil keepe the Crowne till our departing hence; the which I intendshalbe to morrow: but if you determine otherwise I am the man readyto make my resignation.
4.  There is the great Lady of Barbanicchia; the Queene of Baschia;the Wife to the great Soldane, the Empresse of Osbeccho; theCiancianfera of Norniera; the Semistante of Berlinzona; and theScalpedra of Narsia. But why do I breake my braine, in numbering up somany to you? All the Queenes of the world are there, even so farreas to the Schinchimurra of Prester John, that hath a horne in themidst of her posteriores, albeit not visible to every eye.
5.   Adam Philomena having concluded her discourse, and the rareacknowledgement, which Titus made of his esteemed friend Gisippus,extolled justly as it deserved by all the Company: the King, reservingthe last office to Dioneus (as it was at the first granted him)began to speake thus. Without all question to the contrary (worthyLadies) nothing can be more truely said, then what Madame Philomena,hath delivered, concerning Amity, and her complaint in theconclusion of her Novell, is not without great reason, to see it soslenderly reverenced and respected (now a dayes) among all men. But ifwe had met here in duty onely for correcting the abuses of iniquity,and the malevolent courses of this preposterous age; I could proceedfurther in this just cause of complaint. But because our end aimeth atmatters of other nature, it commeth to my memory to tel you of aHistory, which (perhaps) may seeme somewhat long, but altogetherpleasant, concerning a magnificent act of great Saladine: to theend, that by observing those things which you shall heare in myNovell, if we cannot (by reason of our manifold imperfections)intirely compasse the amity of any one; yet (at least) we may takedelight, in stretching our kindnesse (in good deeds) so farre as weare able, in hope one day after, some worthy reward will ensuethereon, as thereto justly appertaining.
6.  By this unexpected pennance imposed on Madame Helena, she utterlyforgot her amorous friend; and (from thence forward) carefully kepther selfe from fond loves allurements, and such scornfull behaviour,wherein she was most disorderly faulty. And Reniero the Scholler,understanding that Ancilla had broken her leg, r , which he reputed asa punishment sufficient for her, held himselfe satisfyed, becauseneither the Mistresse nor her Maide, could now make any great boast,of his nights hard entertainment, and so concealed all matters else.

应用

1.  Upon the day of all Saints, the Count kept a solemne Feastivall, forthe assembly of his Lords, Knights, Ladies, and Gentlewomen: uponwhich Joviall day of generall rejoycing, the Countesse attired inher wonted Pilgrimes weed, repaired thither, entring into the greatHall where the Tables were readily covered for dinner. Preassingthrough the throng of people, with her two children in her armes, spresumed unto the place where the Count sate, and falling on her kneesbefore him, the teares trickling abundantly downe her cheekes, thusshe spake. Worthy Lord, I am thy poore, despised, and unfortunatewife; who, that thou mightst returne home, and not be an exile fromthine owne abiding, have thus long gone begging through the world. Yetnow at length, I hope thou wilt be so honourably-minded, as toperforme thine owne too strict imposed conditions, made to the twoKnights which I sent unto thee, and which (by thy command) I wasenjoyned to do. Behold here in mine armes, not onely one Sonne by theebegotten, but two Twins, and thy Ring beside. High time is it now,if men of honour respect their promises, and after so long and tedioustravell, I should at last be welcommed as thy true wife.
2.  But frailtie in our feminine sex is too much prevalent, and makes uswander from vertuous courses, when we are wel onward in the way tothem. Madam Beatrix, whatsoever passed betweene her and Anichino, Iknow not, but, either to continue this new begunne league forfurther time, or, to be revenged on her husbands implicity, inover-rashlie giving credit to so smooth a ly; this was her advise tohim. Anichino, quoth she, Take a good Cudgell in thy hand, then gointo the Garden so farre as the Pine; and there, as if formerly thouhadst solicited mee unto this secret meeting, only but by way ofapproving my honestie: in my name, revile thy master so bitterly asthou canst, bestowing manie sound blowes on him with thy cudgel; yeturge the shame stil (as it were) to mee, and never leave him, til thouhast beaten him out of the garden, to teach him keepe his bedanother time Such an apt Scholler as Anichino was in this kind,needs no tutoring, but a word is enough to a ready Wit. To theGarden goes he, with a good willow cudgell in his hand, and commingneere to the Pine-tree, there he found Egano disguised like to hisLady, who arising from the place where he sate, went with chearefullgesture to welcome him; but Anichino (in rough and stearne manner)thus spake unto him. Wicked shamelesse, and most immodest Woman, Artthou come, according to thine unchaste and lascivious promise?Couldest thou so easily credite, (though I tempted thee, to trie thevertue of thy continencie) I would offer such a damnable wrong to myworthy Master, that so deerely loves me, and reposeth his especiallconfidence in me? Thou art much deceived in me, and shalt finde,that I hate to be false to him.
3.  PERSONS, WHOSE LOVES HAVE HAD SUCCESSELESSE ENDING
4、  He happening (on a day) to meete him in the Church of Saint John,and seeing him seriously busied, in beholding the rare pictures, andthe curious carved Tabernacle, which (not long before) was placed onthe. high Altar in the said Church: considered with himselfe, thathe had now fit place and opportunity, to effect what hee had long timedesired. And having imparted his minde to a very intimate friend,how he intended to deale with simple Calandrino: they went both veryneere him, where he sate all alone, and making shew as if they saw himnot; began to consult between themselves, concerning the rareproperties of precious stones; whereof Maso discoursed as exactly,as he had beene a most skilfull Lapidarie; to which conference oftheirs, Calandrino lent an attentive eare, in regard it was matterof singular rarity.
5、  THE EIGHT DAY, THE THIRD NOVELL

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  • 吴婉虹 08-04

      So, stepping on a little further, she found the childes Cradle,and laid her selfe downe by Adriano, thinking shee had gone right toher Husband. Adriano being not yet falne asleepe, feeling the hostessein bed with him: tooke advantage of so faire an occasion offered,and what he did, is no businesse of mine, (as I heard) neither foundthe woman any fault. Matters comming to passe in this strangemanner, and Panuccio fearing, lest sleepe seazing on him, he mightdisgrace the maides reputation: taking his kinde farewell of her, withmany kisses and sweet imbraces: returned againe to his owne Bed, butmeeting with the Cradle in his way, and thinking it stood by thehostes Bed, (as truely it did so at the first) went backe from theCradle, and stept into the hostes Bed indeed, who awaked upon his veryentrance, albeit he slept very soundly before.

  • 杨正鸣 08-04

      Master Chappelet, who (as we have formerly saide) was lodged neereto the place where they thus conferred, having a subtle attention(as oftentimes we see sicke persons to be possessed withall) heard allthese speeches spoken of him, and causing them to bee called unto him,thus hee spake.

  • 刘梦姣 08-04

       You are to understand then, that it is no long while since, whenthere dwelt in Paris a Florentine Gentleman, who falling into decay ofhis estate, by over-bountifull expences; undertooke the degree of aMerchant, and thrived so well by his trading, that he grew to greatwealth, having one onely sonne by his wife, named Lodovico. ThisSonne, partaking somewhat in his Fathers former height of minde, andno way inclineable to deale in Merchandize, had no meaning to be aShopman, and therefore accompanied the Gentlemen of France, insundry services for the King; among whom, by his singular goodcarriage and qualites, he happened to be not meanly esteemed. Whilethus he continued in the Court, it chanced, that certaine Knights,returning from Jerusalem, having there visited the holy Sepulcher, andcomming into company where Lodovico was: much familiar discoursepassed amongst them, concerning the faire women of France, England,and other parts of the world where they had bin, and what delicatebeauties they had seene.

  • 俞路石 08-04

      OTHER PERSONS ARE OR OUGHT TO BE APPOINTED, BUT SUCH AS BE HONEST,

  • 孙荣海 08-03

    {  Madam Philippa, being accused by her Husband Rinaldo de Pugliese,because he tooke her in Adulterie, with a yong Gentleman namedLazarino de Guazzagliotri: caused her to bee cited before the Judge.From whom she delivered her selfe, by a sodaine, witty, and pleasantanswer, and moderated a severe strict Statute, formerly made againstwomen.

  • 代金凤 08-02

      Feeding thus in this contented manner, and fancying the solitudeof the place: sodainly entred into the garden, two yong Damosels, eachaged about some fifteene yeares, their haire resembling wyars of Gold,and curiously curled, having Chaplets (made like provinciallCrownes) on their heades, and their delicate faces, expressing them tobe rather Angels, then mortall creatures, such was the appearance oftheir admired beauty. Their under-garments were of costly Silke, yetwhite as the finest snow, framed (from the girdle upward) close totheir bodies, but spreading largely downward, like the extendure ofa Pavillion, and so descending to the feet. She that first came insight, caried on her shoulder a couple of fishing Netts, which sheheld fast with her left hand, and in the right she carryed a longstaffe. The other following her, had on her left shoulder aFrying-pan, and under the same arme a small Faggot of woodde, with aTrevit in her hand; and in the other hand a pot of Oyle, as also abrand of fire flaming.}

  • 赵伟 08-02

      Well may you imagine, that this was no small comfort to the pooreaged Countes heart, yet would he not make himselfe knowne to him, orany other about him, but referred his joy to a further enlarging anddiminishing, by sight of the other limbe of his life, his deerelyaffected daughter Gianetta, denying rest to his bodie in any place,until such time as he came to London. Making there secret enquiryconcerning the Ladie with whom hee had left his daughter; heeunderstoode, that a young Gentlewoman, named Gianetta, was marriedto that Ladies onely Son, which made a second addition of joy to hissoule, accounting all his passed adversities of no valew, both hischildren being living, and in so high honour.

  • 西普雷 08-02

      Nor was he more furious in words, then in strokes also, beatinghim about the face, hardly leaving any haire on his head, and dragginghim along in the mire, spoyling all his garments, and he not able(from the first blow given) to speake a word in defence of himselfe.In the end, Signior Phillippo having extreamly beaten him, and manypeople gathering about them, to succour a man so much misused, thematter was at large related, and manner of the message sending. Forwhich, they all present, did greatly reprehend Blondello,considering he knew what kinde of man Philippo was, not any way tobe jested with Blondello in teares constantly maintained, that henever sent any such message for wine, or intended it in the leastdegree: so, when the tempest was more mildly calmed, and Blondello(thus cruelly beaten and durtied) had gotten home to his owne house,he could then remember, that (questionles) this was occasioned byGuiotto.

  • 孙之殷 08-01

       Never make you any doubt Sir, but that I can sufficiently performewhatsoever you have said, and am provided of the onely place in theworld, where such a weighty businesse is to be effected. For I havea Farme or dairy house, neere adjoyning to the vale of Arno, andclosely bordering upon the same River. It beeing now the moneth ofjuly, the most convenientest time of all the yeare to bathe in; Ican bee the easier induced thereunto.

  • 方若冰 07-30

    {  Which I thought very strange,

  • 王柳强 07-30

      The poore discovered Lovers, having ended their amorousinterparlance, without suspition of the Kings being so neere inperson, or any else, to betray their overconfident trust; Guiscardodescended againe into the Cave, and she leaving the Chamber,returned to her women in the Garden; all which Tancrede too wellobserved, and in a rapture of fury, departed (unseene) into his ownelodging. The same night, about the houre of mens first sleepe, andaccording as he had given order; Guiscardo was apprehended, even as hewas comming forth of the loope-hole, and in his homely leather habite.Very closely was he brought before the King, whose heart was swolne sogreat with griefe, as hardly was he able to speake: notwithstanding,at the last he began thus. Guiscardo . cardo, the love and respect Ihave used towards thee, hath not deserved the shamefull wrong whichthou hast requited me withall, and as I have seene with mine owne eyesthis day. Whereto Guiscardo could answer nothing else, but onely this:Alas my Lord! Love is able to do much more, then either you, or I.Whereupon, Tancrede commanded, that he should be secretly wellguarded, in a neere adjoyning Chamber, and on the next day,Ghismonda having (as yet) heard nothing hereof, the Kings braine beinginfinitely busied and troubled, after dinner, and as he often had usedto do: he went to his daughters Chamber, where calling for her, andshutting the doores closely to them, the teares trickling downe hisaged white beard, thus he spake to her.

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