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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:崔岱耿 大小:VLRH9w7H78372KB 下载:GcCKMVCW66119次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:91T4Z7in94438条
日期:2020-08-06 10:23:06
安卓
马科姆

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  The Marquesse of Montferrat was a worthy and valiant Knight, whobeing Captaine Generall for the Church, the necessary service requiredhis company on the Seas, in a goodly Army of the Christians againstthe Turkes. Upon a day, in the Court of King Philip, sirnamed theone eyed King (who likewise made preparation in France, for a royallassistance to that expedition) as many speeches were delivered,concerning the valour and manhoode of this Marquesse: it fortuned,that a Knight was then present, who knew him very familiarly, and hegave an addition to the former commendation, that the whole worldcontained not a more equall couple in marriage, then the Marquesse andhis Lady. For, as among all knights, the Marquesse could hardly beparaleld for Armes and Honour; even so his wife, in comparison ofall other Ladies, was scarcely matchable for beauty and vertue.Which words were so weighty in the apprehension of King Philip, thatsodainly (having as yet never seen her) he began to affect her veryearnestly, concluding to embarke himselfe at Gennes or Genoua, thereto set forward on the intended voyage, and journying thither byland, hee would shape some honest excuse to see the Lady Marquesse,whose Lord being then from home, opinion perswaded him over fondly,that he should easily obtaine the issue of his amorous desire.
2.  When it was well neere fully roasted, and gave forth a very delicatepleasing savour; it fortuned that a young Woman dwelling not faroff, named Brunetta, and of whom Chichibio was somewhat enamored,entred into the Kitchin, and feeling the excellent smell of the Crane,to please her beyond all savours, that ever she had felt before: sheentreated Chichibio verie earnestly, that hee would bestow a leggethereof on her. Whereto Chichibio (like a pleasant companion, andevermore delighting in singing) sung her this answer.
3.  They being provided, some with Prongges, Pitchforkes and Spades, andothers with the like weapons fit for Husbandry, stept into the waybefore Aniolliero: and beleeving undoubtedly, that he had robde theman which pursued him in his shirt, stayed and apprehended him.Whatsoever Aniolliero could doe or say, prevailed not any thing withthe unmannerly Clownes, but when Fortarigo was arrived among them,he braved Aniolliero most impudently, saying.
4.  Poore soule, why live I then?
5.  HEE HIM-SELFE DO RASHLY RUN INTO ALL THE SHAME AND REPROACH
6.  Shall I tearme her a woman, or rather some savage monster in awomans shape? Hath shee not made an open prostitution of herhonesty, broken her plighted faith to her Husband, and all the womanlyreputation shee had in this World? Her Husband, being an honourableCitizen, entreating her alwayes, as few men else in the City doe theirwives; what an heart-breake must this needes bee to him, good man?Neither I, nor any honest man else, ought to have any pity on her, but(with our owne hands) teare her in peeces, or dragge her along to agood fire in the Market place, wherein she and her minion should beconsumed together, and their base ashes dispersed abroad in the winde,least the pure Aire should be infected with them.

计划指导

1.  SERVING AS A FRIENDLY ADVERTISEMENT TO MARRIED WOMEN, THAT MONKS,
2.  My Lord Abbot, after hee had stayed within an indifferent while,sent forth one of his men, to see if the poore fellow was gone, or no.The servant told him, that he stayed there, and fed upon dry bread,which it seemed he had brought thither with him. Let him feede onhis owne (replyed the Abbot) for he shall taste of none of mine thisday. Gladly wold the Abbot, that Primasso should have gone thence ofhimselfe, and yet held it scarsely honest in his Lordship, to dismissehim by his owne command. Primasso having eaten one of his Loaves,and yet the Abbot was not come; began to feede upon the second: theAbbot still sending to expect his absence, and answered as he wasbefore. At length, the Abbot not comming, and Primasso having eaten uphis second loafe, hunger compeld him to begin with the third.
3.  Much her hard Fortune to bemone,
4.  By this time the Judge was dismounted from the Bench, and stood onthe ground, with his slovenly Breeches hanging about his heeles:Matteuzzo being cunningly stolne away, and undiscovered by any body.Ribi, thinking he had shamed the Judge sufficiently, went away,protesting, that he would declare his cause in the hearing of awiser Judge. And Maso forbearing to tugge his Gowne any longer, in hisdeparting, said. Fare you well Sir, you are not worthy to be aMagistrate, if you have no more regard of your honour and honesty, butwill put off poore mens suites at your pleasure. So both went severallwayes, and soone were gone out of publike view.
5.  To have but one poore sight,
6.  Within a while after, pretending to have some speech withGianetta, and holding the Gentleman still by the arme, the Physicioncaused her to be sent for; and immediately shee came. Upon her veryentrance into the Chamber, the pulse began to beate againe extreamely,and when shee departed, it presently ceased. Now was he thorowlyperswaded, that he had found the true effect of his sicknesse, whentaking the Father and mother aside, thus he spake to them. If you bedesirous of your Sons health, it consisteth not either in Physicion orphysicke, but in the mercy of your faire Maide Gianetta; formanifest signes have made it knowne to me, and he loveth theDamosell very dearely: yet (for ought I can perceive, the Maide dothnot know it:) now if you have respect of his life, you know (in thiscase) what is to be done. The Nobleman and his Wife hearing this,became somewhat satisfied, because there remained a remedy to preservehis life: but yet it was no meane griefe to them, if it should sosucceede, as they feared, namely, the marriage betweene this theirSonne and Gianetta.

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1.  Whereto the Jew replyed: I beleeve Jehannot that all which thou hastsaid, may be so. But, to make short with thee, I am fully determined(if thou wouldst have me a Christian, as thou instantly urgest me tobee) to goe thither, for otherwise, I will continue as I am.Jehannot perceyving his setled purpose, said: Goe then in Gods name.But perswaded himselfe, that hee would never become a Christian, afterhe had once seene the Court of Rome: neverthelesse, he counted hislabour not altogither lost, in regard he bestowed it to a good end,and honest intentions are to be commended.
2.  Having done so, then repaire to Rinuccio Palermini, and say. MyMistresse Francesca is ready to make acceptance of your love;provided, that you will do one thing for her sake. Namely, thisensuing night, in the midst and stillest season thereof, to go tothe grave where Scannadio was this morning buried, and (without makingany noise) or speaking one word, whatsoever you shall heare or see: totake him forth of the grave, and bring him home to her house, wher youshal know the reason of this strange businesse, and enjoy her freelyas your owne for ever. But if he refuse to do it, then I commaund him,never hereafter to see me, or move further suite unto mee, by anymeanes whatsoever.
3.  CEASE, BY ABUSING OR KILLING ONE OF THE LOVERS
4.  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.
5.   The Chamber-Gentlewoman Lesca, willingly undertooke the LadiesEmbassie; and so soone as opportunity did favor her: having withdrawnePyrrhus into an apt and commodious place, shee delivered the Messageto him, in the best manner she could devise. Which Pyrrhus hearing,did not a little wonder thereat, never having noted any such matter;and therefore sodainly conceyved, that the Lady did this onely totry him; whereupon, somewhat roundly and roughly, hee returned thisanswere. Lesca, I am not so simple, as to credite any such Messageto be sent from my Lady, and therefore be better advised of thy words.But admit that it should come from her, yet I cannot be perswaded,that her soule consented to such harsh Language, far differing froma forme so full of beuty. And yet admit againe, that her hart andtongue herein were relatives: My Lord and Master hath so farrehonoured mee, and so much beyond the least part of merite in mee: as Iwill rather dye, then any way offer to disgrace him: And therefore Icharge thee, never more to move mee in this matter.
6.  With heaved hands Great Love, I call to thee,

应用

1.  But my fresh griefes still grow,
2.  What sweet content due understanding lends:
3.  The Knight spake unto them, as formerly he had done to Anastasio,(which made them draw backe, possessed with feare and admiration)acting the same cruelty as he did the Friday before, not differingin the least degree. Most of the Gentlewomen there present, beingneere allyed to the unfortunate Woman, and likewise to the Knight,remembring well both his love and death, did shed teares asplentifully, as if it had bin to the very persons themselves, inusuall performance of the action indeede. Which tragicall Sceene beingpassed over, and the Woman and Knight gone out of their sight: allthat had seene this straunge accident, fell into diversity of confusedopinions, yet not daring to disclose them, as doubting some furtherdanger to ensue thereon.
4、  In all the fairest shewes that she did make.
5、  Three pleasant Companions, plaide a merry pranke with a Judge(belonging to the Marquesate of Ancona) at Florence, at such time ashe sate on the Bench, and hearing criminall causes.

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网友评论(lmPQwKuQ13258))

  • 刘洁 08-05

      On the other side, Titus hearing these uncivill acclamations, becamemuch moved and provoked at them, but knowing it was a custome observedamong the Greeks, to be so much the more hurried away with rumours andthreatnings, as lesse they finde them to be answered, and when theyfinde them, shew themselves not onely humble enough, but rather asbase men, and of no courage; he resolved with himselfe, that theirbraveries were no longer to be enclured, without some bold and manlyanswere. And having a Romane heart, as also an Athenian understanding,by politique perswasions, he caused the kinred of Gisippus andSophronia, to be assembled in a Temple, and himselfe commingthither, accompanied with none but Gisippus onely, he began to deliverhis minde before them all, in this manner following.

  • 李小军 08-05

      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.

  • 斯佩尼 08-05

       Much about this season of the yeare, there returned a young Schollerfrom Paris, named Felice, faire of complexion, comely of person,ingeniously witted and skilfully learned, who (soone after) grewinto familiarity, with Puccio: now because he could resolve him inmany doubts, depending on his profession of Alchimy, (himselfehaving onely practise, but no great learning) he used many questionsto him, shewed him very especiall matters of secrecy, entertaining himoften to dinners and suppers, whensoever he pleased to come andconverse with him; and his daughter likewise, perceiving with whatfavour her Father respected him, became the more familiar with him,allowing him good regard and reverence.

  • 艾弗里 08-05

      Signior Rogiero continuing there, living in honorable maner, andperforming many admirable actions of arms; in short time he madehimselfe sufficiently knowne, for a very valiant and famous man. Andhaving remained an indifferent long while, observing divers behavioursin the king: he saw, how enclined himselfe first to one man, thenanother, bestowing on one a Castle, a Towne on another, andBaronnies on divers, som-what indiscreetly, as giving away bountifulto men of no merit. And restraining all his favors from him, asseeming close fisted, and parting with nothing: he took it as adiminishing of his former reputation, and a great empayring of hisfame, wherefore he resolved on his departure thence, and made his suitto the king that he might obtaine it. The king did grant it, bestowingon him one of the very best Mules, and the goodliest that ever wasbackt, a gift most highly pleasing to Rogiero, in regarde of thelong journy he intended to ride. Which being delivcrd, the king gavecharge to one of his Gentlemen, to compasse such convenient meanes, asto ride thorow the country, and in the company of Signior Rogiero, yetin such manner, as he should not perceive, that the King had purposelysent him so to do. Respectively he should observe whatsoever he saidconcerning the king, his gesture, smiles, and other behavior,shaping his answers accordingly, and on the nexte morning to commandhis returne backe with him to the King.

  • 杨荣辉 08-04

    {  Yet hopefull thoughts doe find but poore reliefe.

  • 寇建刚 08-03

      My Lord Abbot, after hee had stayed within an indifferent while,sent forth one of his men, to see if the poore fellow was gone, or no.The servant told him, that he stayed there, and fed upon dry bread,which it seemed he had brought thither with him. Let him feede onhis owne (replyed the Abbot) for he shall taste of none of mine thisday. Gladly wold the Abbot, that Primasso should have gone thence ofhimselfe, and yet held it scarsely honest in his Lordship, to dismissehim by his owne command. Primasso having eaten one of his Loaves,and yet the Abbot was not come; began to feede upon the second: theAbbot still sending to expect his absence, and answered as he wasbefore. At length, the Abbot not comming, and Primasso having eaten uphis second loafe, hunger compeld him to begin with the third.}

  • 尼勒克 08-03

      Through deepe desire;

  • 谢某某 08-03

      But leaving this, and come to the matter now in question, becauseI have no other testimony then mine owne words. You say, that youdid beate me, and cut those lockes of haire from my head. Alas Sir,why should you slander your selfe? In all your life time you did neverstrike me. And to approve the truth of my speeches, doe you yourselfe, and all else heere present, looke on me advisedly, if any signeof blow or beating is to be seene on me. Nor were it an easie matterfor you to doe either to smite, or so much as lay your hand (in anger)on me, it would cost dearer then you thinke for. And whereas yousay, that you did cut those lockes of haire from my head; it is morethen either I know, or felt, nor are they in colour like to mine: but,because my Mother and brethren shall be my witnesses therein, andwhether you did it without my knowledge; you shall all see, if they becut, or no. So, taking off her head attyre, she displayed her hayreover her shoulders, which had suffered no violence, neither seemedto bee so much as uncivilly or rudely handled.

  • 蒲伦 08-02

       Being each of them endued with gentle spirits, and having beguntheir studies together: they arose (by degrees) to the glorious heightof Philosophy, to their much admired fame and commendation. In thismanner they lived, to the no meane comfort of Chremes, hardlydistinguishing the one from the other for his Son, and thus theSchollers continued the space of three yeares. At the ending wherof(as it hapneth in al things else) Chremes died, whereat both the youngGentlemen conceived such hearty griefe, as if he had bin theircommon father; nor could the kinred of Chremes discerne, which ofthe two had most need of comfort, the losse touched them so equally.

  • 古泽 07-31

    {  SHEWETH, HOW BENEFICIALL A SODAINE AND INGENIOUS ANSWERE

  • 尹香武 07-31

      On the other side, Titus hearing these uncivill acclamations, becamemuch moved and provoked at them, but knowing it was a custome observedamong the Greeks, to be so much the more hurried away with rumours andthreatnings, as lesse they finde them to be answered, and when theyfinde them, shew themselves not onely humble enough, but rather asbase men, and of no courage; he resolved with himselfe, that theirbraveries were no longer to be enclured, without some bold and manlyanswere. And having a Romane heart, as also an Athenian understanding,by politique perswasions, he caused the kinred of Gisippus andSophronia, to be assembled in a Temple, and himselfe commingthither, accompanied with none but Gisippus onely, he began to deliverhis minde before them all, in this manner following.

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