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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:曹来宇 大小:V4GbZNVr76904KB 下载:lxZwGeA957745次
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日期:2020-08-06 12:24:00
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林慧婕

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  During the speeches, an other entred among them, who assuredAniolliero, that Fortarigo was the Thiefe which robde him of hismoney, shewing him also how much hee had lost at the Dice: WherewithAniolliero being much mooved, very angerly reprooved Fortarigo, and,but for feare of the Law, would have offered him outrage, thretning tohave him hangd by the neck, or else condemned to the Gallies belongingto Florence, and so mounted on his horse. Fortarigo making shew to thestanders by, as if Aniolliero menaced some other body, and not him,said. Come Aniolliero, I pray thee let us leave this frivilousprating, for (indeede) it is not worth a Button, and minde a matter ofmore importance: my Doublet will bee had againe for five and thirtyshillings, if the money may bee tendered downe at this very instant,whereas if we deferre it till to morrow, perhaps hee will then havethe whole eight and thirty which he lent me, and he doth me thispleasure, because I am ready (at another time) to affoord him the likecourtesie; why then should we loose three shillings, when they mayso easily be saved.
2.  Aloft they look, to make their flight more faire.
3.  How Husband? replied Peronella, Why now I am worse offended thenbefore. Thou that art a man, walkest every where, and shouldst beexperienced in worldly affaires: wouldst thou bee so simple, as tosell such a brewing Fat for ten Gigliatoes? Why, I that am a pooreignorant woman, a house Dove, sildome going out of my doore: have soldit already for twelve Gigliatoes, to a very honest man, who (even alittle before thy comming home) came to me, we agreed on the bargaine,and he is now underneath the Fat, to see whether it be sound or no.When credulous Lazaro heard this, he was better contented then ever,and went to him that taried at the doore, saying. Good man, you maygoe your way, for, whereas you offered me but ten Gigliatoes for theFat, my loving wife hath sold it for twelve, and I must maintaine whatshee hath done: so the man departed, and the variance ended.
4.  (IN THE ENDE) ARE JUSTLY PUNNISHED FOR THEIR TREACHERY
5.  Now day drew on, and the Cockes began to crow, a dreadfull hearingto walking spirits, when Tingoccio said to Meucio. Farewell myfriendly companion, for I may tarry no longer with thee, and instantlyhee vanished away. Meucio having heard this confession of hisfriend, and verily beleeving it for a truth, that no punishment was tobe inflicted in the future world, for offences of frailty in thislife, and chiefly with Gossips: began to condemne his owne folly,having bin a Gossip to many wives, yet modesty restrained him fromsuch familiar offending. And therefore being sorry for this grosseignorance, hee made a vowe to be wiser hereafter. And if Fryar Reynardhad been acquainted with this kind of shrift (as doubtlesse he was,though his Gossip Agnesia knew it not) he needed no suchSyllogismes, as he put in practise, when he converted her to hislustfull knavery, in the comparison of kinred by him moved, concerningher husband, the childe and himselfe. But, these are the best fruitsof such Fryerly Confessions, to compasse the issue of their inordinateappetites; yet clouded with the cloake of Religion, which hath beenethe overthrow of too many.
6.  Wondrously pleasing to all the company, was the reported Novell ofMadame Fiammetta, every one applauding the Womans wisedome, and thatshe had done no more, then as the jealous foole her husband justlydeserved. But shee having ended, the King gave order unto MadamePampinea, that now it was her turne to speake, whereupon, thus shebegan. There are no meane store of people who say (though very falseand foolishly,) that Love maketh many to be out of their wits, andthat such as fall in Love, do utterly loose their understanding. Tomee this appeareth a very ydle opinion, as already hath beene approvedby the related discourses, and shall also bee made manifest by anotherof mine owne.

计划指导

1.  Let me tell you moreover, woorthy Woman, that see me reverenced hereas Lord Abbot, yet am I but as other men are, and in regard I amneither aged, nor mishapen, me thinkes the motion I have made,should be the lesse offensive to you, and therefore the soonergranted. For, all the while as Ferando remaineth in Purgatory, doe youbut imagine him to be present with you, and your perswasion will themore absolutely be confirmed. No man can, or shall be privy to ourclose meetings, for I carry the same holy opinion among all men, asyou your selfe conceived of me, and none dare be so saucie, as to callin question whatsoever I doe or say, because my words are Oracles, andmine actions more than halfe miracles; doe you not then refuse sogracious an offer. Enow there are, who would gladly enjoy that,which is francke and freely presented to you, and which (if you be awise Woman) is meerely impossible for you to refuse. Richly am Ipossessed of Gold and Jewels, which shall be all yours, if youplease in favour to be mine, wherein I will not be gaine-saide, exceptyour selfe do deny me.
2.  As the longest joyes have no perpetuity of lasting, so all thesegraceful ceremonies had their conclusion, with as many sighes andteares at parting, as joyes abounded at their first encountring.Imagine then, that you see such aboord, as were to have here no longerabiding, Madam Beritola and Geoffrey, with the rest; as the Pooreexpelled, the so late married Wives, and the faithfull Nurse bearingthem company. With prosperous windes they arrived in Sicily, where theWife, Sonnes, and Daughters, were joyfully met by Henriet atPalermo, and with such honourable pompe, as a case so importantequally deserved. The Histories make further mention, that therethey lived (a long while after) in much felicitie, with thankfullhearts (no doubt) in Heaven, in acknowledgement of so many greatmercies received.
3.  Noble Ladies, the precedent Novell delivered by Madame Lauretta,maketh me willing to speake of another jealous man; as being halfeperswaded, that whatsoever is done to them by their Wives, andespecially upon no occasion given, they doe no more then wellbecommeth them. And if those grave heads, which were the firstinstituters of lawes, had diligently observed all things; I am ofthe minde, that they would have ordained no other penalty for Women,then they appointed against such, as (in their owne defence) do offendany other. For jealous husbands, are meere insidiators of theirWives lives, and most diligent pursuers of their deaths, being locktup in their houses all the Weeke long, imployed in nothing butdomesticke drudging affayres: which makes them desirous of highFestivall dayes, to receive some litle comfort abroad, by an honestrecreation or pastime, as Husbandmen in the fields, Artizans in ourCitie, or Governours in our judiciall Courtes; yea, or as our Lordhimselfe, who rested the seaventh day from all his travailes. Inlike manner, it is so willed and ordained by the Lawes, as well divineas humane, which have regard to the glory of God, and for the commongood of every one; making distinction betweene those dayes appointedfor labour, and the other determined for rest. Whereto jealous persons(in no case) will give consent, but all those dayes (which for otherwomen are pleasing and delightfull) unto such, over whom they command,are most irksome, sadde and sorrowful, because then they are lockt up,and very strictly restrained. And if question wer urged, how many goodwomen do live and consume away in this torturing het of affliction:I can make no other answere, but such as feele it, are best able todiscover it. Wherefore to conclude the proheme to my presentpurpose, let none be over rash in condemning women: for what they doto their husbands, being jealous without occasion; but rathercommend their wit and providence.
4.  At such time as the French were driven out of Sicilie, there dweltat Palermo a Florentine Apothecary, named Bernardo Puccino, a man ofgood wealth and reputation, who had by his Wife one onely Daughter, ofmarriageable yeares, and very beautifull. Piero, King of Arragon,being then become Lord of that Kingdom, he made an admirable FeastRoyall at Palermo, accompanyed with his Lords and Barons. In honour ofwhich publique Feast, the King kept a triumphall day (of Justs andTurnament) at Catalana, and whereat it chanced, that the Daughter ofBernardo, named Lisana, was present. Being in a window, accompaniedwith other Gentlewomen, she saw the King runne at the Tilt, who seemedso goodly a person in her eye; that being never satisfied withbeholding him, she grew enamoured, and fell into extremity ofaffection towards him.
5.  When Mithridanes had a while pondered on her speeches, hee waxedmuch discontented, as taking the words of the olde woman, to extollthe renowne of Nathan, and darken or ecclipse his glorie, whereupon hesaid to himselfe. Wretched man as I am, when shall I attaine to theheight of liberality, and performe such wonders, as Nathan doth? Inseeking to surmount him, I cannot come neere him in the verymeanest. Undoubtedly, I spend all my endeavour but in vaine, exceptI rid the world of him, which (seeing his age will not make an endof him) I must needs do with my own hands. In which furious and bloodydetermination (without revealing his intent to any one) he mountedon horse-backe, with few attendants in his company, and after threedayes journey, arrived where Nathan dwelt. He gave order to his men,to make no shew of beeing his servants, or any way to acknowledge him:but to provide them selves of convenient lodgings, untill they heardother tydings from him.
6.  By this time Thorello had opened his eyes, and looking round abouthim, perceived that hee was in the place of Saladines promise, whereofhee was not a little joyfull. Wherefore, sitting up in the bedde,and particularly observing all the things about him: albeit he knewsufficiently the magnificence of Saladine, yet now it appeared fargreater to him, and imagined more largely thereof, then hee coulddoe before. But yet, without any other ceremony, seeing the flightof the Monkes, hearing their cry, and perceiving the reason; he calledthe Abbot by his name, desiring him not to be afraid, for he was hisNephew Thorello, and no other.

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1.  Yet perhaps this is not a matter so easily done, or I to expressesuch liberality therein, if wives were to be found with the likedifficultie, as true and faithfull friends are: but, (being able torecover another wife) though never such a worthy friend; I ratherchuse to change, I doe not say loose her (for in giving her to thee, Iloose her not my selfe) and by this change, make that which was goodbefore, tenne times better, and so preserve both thee and my selfe. Tothis end therefore, if my prayers and perswasions have any powerwith thee, I earnestly entreat thee, that, by freeing thy selfe out ofthis affliction, thou wilt (in one instant) make us both truelycomforted, and dispose thy selfe (living in hope) to embrace thathappinesse, which the fervent love thou bearest to Sophronia, hathjustly deserved.
2.  WHEREIN MAY BE OBSERVED, WHAT PALPABLE ABUSES DO MANY TIMES
3.  In Messina there dwelt three young men, Brethren, and Merchants bytheir common profession, who becomming very rich by the death of theirFather, lived in very good fame and repute. Their Father was of SanGemignano, and they had a Sister named Isabella, young, beautifull,and well conditioned; who upon some occasion, as yet remainedunmarried. A proper youth, being a Gentleman borne in Pisa, andnamed Lorenzo, as a trusty factor or servant, had the managing ofthe brethrens businesse and affaires. This Lorenzo being of comelypersonage, affable, and excellent in his behaviour, grew so graciousin the eyes of Isabella, that she affoorded him many very respectivelookes, yea, kindnesses of no common quality. Which Lorenzo takingnotice of, and observing by degrees from time to time, gave over allother beauties in the City, which might allure any affection from him,and onely fixed his heart on her, so that their love grew to a mutuallembracing, both equally respecting one another, and entertainingkindnesses, as occasion gave leave.
4.  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.
5.   Messer Currado, in kinde love to the strangers that hee hadinvited to supper, gave over any further contestation; onely hesaid. Seeing thou assurest me, to let me see thy affirmation fortruth, by other of the same Fowles living (a thing which as yet Inever saw, or heard of) I am content to make proofe thereof tomorrow morning, till then I shall rest satisfied: but, upon my word,if I finde it otherwise, expect such a sound payment, as thy knaveryjustly deserveth, to make thee remember it all thy life time. Thecontention ceassing for the night season, Messer Currado, who thoughhe had slept well, remained still discontented in his minde: arosein the morning by breake of day, and puffing and blowing angerly,called for his horses, commanding Chichibio to mount on one of them;so riding on towards the River, where (earely every morning) he hadseene plenty of Cranes, he sayde to his man; We shall see anonSirra, whether thou or I lyed yesternight.
6.  By the Lords and Ladies she was joyfully entertained, and comminginto the great Hall, where the tables were readily covered:Grizelda, in her homely Country habite, humbled her selfe beforeher, saying. Gracious welcome, to the new elected Spouse of the LordMarquesse.

应用

1.  Soone were the newes spread throughout Salerne; that Ruggiero wasapprehended, about robbing the house of the two usuring Lombardes:which when Mistresse Doctor and her Chamber-maide heard, they wereconfounded with most strange admiration, and scarsely credited whatthey themselves had done the night before, but rather imagined allmatters past, to be no more than meerely a dreame, concerningRuggieroes dying in the house, and their putting him into the Chest,so that by no likely or possible meanes, he could be the man in thisperillous extreamitie.
2.  CIVILL DISCRETION
3.  Our wonderfull wise Geloso, who (very advisedly) considred that hehad wholly heard his wives secret confession, and dreamed now on noother doubt beside, but (perceiving by her speeches) how hee wasbecome a scorne to al men: without returning other answer, confirmedhis wife to be both wise and honest, and now when he hadde justoccasion to be jealous indeede, hee utterly forsware it, and countedthem all Coxcombes that would be so misguided. Wherefore, she havingthus wisely wonne the way to her owne desires, and he reduced into amore humane temper: I hope there was no more neede, of clambringover houses in the night time like Cats, nor walking in at gutterWindowes; but all abuses were honestly reformed.
4、  Now grew the Muletter extreamely angry, giving her many cruellstroakes, on the head, sides, flancks and all parts else, but yet theyproved to no purpose, which Melisso and Giosefo seeing, and being(by this meanes) hindred of their passage, they called to theMuletter, saying. Foolish fellow, what doest thou? Intendest thou tokill the Mule? why dost thou not leade her gently, which is thelikelier course to prevaile by, then beating and misusing her asthou dost? Content your selves Gentlemen (answered the Muletter) youknow your horses qualities, as I doe my Mules, let mee deale withher as I please. Having thus spoken, he gave her so many violentstrokes, on head, sides, hippes, and every where else, as made herat last passe over the Bridge quietly, so that the Muletter wonnethe Mastery of his Mule.
5、  Now Madame, let me further give you to understand, that I am areligious person, and a pilgrime, and therefore am well acquaintedwith all the courses of their dealing; if therefore I speakesomewhat more amply of them, and for your good, it can not be sounseeming for mee to doe it, as it would appeare ugly in another. Inwhich respect, I will speake the more freely to you, to the ende, thatyou may take better knowledge of them, then (as it seemeth) hithertoyou have done. In former passed times such as professed Religion, werelearned and most holy persons; but our religious professours nowadayes, and such as covet to bee so esteemed; have no matter at all ofReligion in them, but onely the outward shew and habite. Which yetis no true badge of Religion neither, because it was ordained byreligious institutions, that their garments should bee made ofarrow, plaine, and coursest spun cloth, to make a publikemanifestation to the world, that (in meere devotion, and religiousdisposition) by wrapping their bodies in such base clothing, theycondemned and despised all temporall occasions. But now adaies theymake them large, deepe, glistering, and of the finest cloth or stuffesto bee gotten, reducing those habites to so proude and pontificall aforme, that they walke Peacock-like, rustling, and strouting with themin the Churches; yea, and in open publike places, as if they wereordinary secular persons, to have their pride more notoriouslyobserved. And as the Angler bestoweth his best cunning, with oneline and baite to catch many fishes at one strike; even so do thesecounterfeited habit-mongers, by their dissembling and craftydealing, beguile many credulous widdowes: simple women, yea, and menof weake capacity, to credit whatsoever they doe or say, and hereinthey doe most of all exercise themselves.

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  • 易武 08-05

      The Gentleman being a little wiser then his ghostly Father,perceived immediately, the notable pollicy of the Woman. Whereupon,making somewhat bashfull appearance of any error already committed, hesaid; He would afterward be better advised. So departing from theFriar, hee went on directly, to passe by the house where theGentlewoman dwelt, and shee stood alwayes ready on her watch, at alittle Window, to observe when he would walke that way. And seeing himcomming, shee shewed her selfe so joyfull and gracious to him, as heeasily understood, whereto the substance of the holy Fathers chidingtended. And from that time forward, he used dayly though in covertmanner (to the no litle liking of the Gentlewoman and himselfe) tomake his passage thorough that street, under colour of someimportant occasions there concerning him.

  • 密特朗 08-05

      Continuing thus a longer while then otherwise he would have done,because his lying in the bare Chest was somewhat uneasie andpainfull to him; turning divers times on the one side, and then asoften againe on the other, coveting still for ease, yet could notfinde any: at length, he thrust his backe so strongly against theChests side, that (it standing on an un-even ground) it began tototter, and after fell downe. In which fall, it made so loud anoise, as the women (lying in the beds standing by) awaked, and wereso overcome with feare, that they had not the power to speake oneword. Ruggiero also being affrighted with the Chests fall, andperceiving how by that meanes it was become open, he thought itbetter, least some other sinister fortune should befall him, to beat open liberty, then inclosed up so strictly. And because he knew notwhere he was, as also hoping to meete with his Mistresse; he wentall about groping in the darke, to find either some staires ordoore, whereby to get forth.

  • 查瓦罗 08-05

       So farre they walked, and held on this kinde of discoursing, asevery Lady and Gentlewoman, waxing weary of too long a continuedargument, began to separate her selfe with such an associate as sheebest liked, and as in such walking women are wont to doe; so thatMadam Catulla having few females left with her, stayed behind withMinutolo, who sodainly shot forth a word concerning her husbandPhilipello, and of his loving another woman beside her selfe. She thatwas overmuch jealous before, became so sodainely set on fire to knowwhat shee was of whom Minutolo spake, as she sat silent a longwhile, til being able to containe no longer, shee entreatedRicciardo even for the Ladies sake, whose love he had so devoutlyembraced, to resolve her certainly in this strange alteration of herhusband; whereunto thus he answered.

  • 邓小冬 08-05

      SERVANTS, MAY SOMETIME FINDE A KNAVE AMONG THEM, AND ONE

  • 郭高奇 08-04

    {  Alibech turns hermit, and a monk, Rustico, teaches her to put theDevil in Hell. Afterwards she is brought home, and married toNeerbale.

  • 李一博 08-03

      DECLARING WHAT AN HONOURABLE VERTUE COURTESIE IS, IN THEM}

  • 周新军 08-03

      A young Gentleman being a Scholler, fell in love with a Ladie, namedHelena, she being a Widdow, and addicted in affection to anotherGentleman. One whole night in cold Winter, she caused the Schollerto expect her comming, in an extreame frost and snow. In revengewhereof, by his imagined Art and skill, he made her to stand nakedon the top of a Tower, the space of a whole day, and in the hot monethof July, to be Sunburnt and bitten with Waspes and Flies.

  • 赵楠楠 08-03

      Some indifferent space of time before, the beauty, manners, andwell-seeming vertues, of a poore Countrie-mans daughter, dwelling inno farre distant village, had appeared very pleasing to the LordMarquesse, and gave him full perswasion, that with her hee should leada comfortable life. And therefore without any further search orinquisition, he absolutely resolved to marry her, and having conferredwith her Father, agreed, that his daughter should be his wife.Whereupon, the Marquesse made a generall convocation of all his Lords,Barons, and other of his especiall friends, from all parts of hisDominion; and when they were assembled together, hee then spake untothem in manner as followeth.Honourable friends, it appeared pleasing to you all, and yet (Ithinke) you are of the same minde, that I should dispose my selfe totake a wife: and I thereto condescended, more to yeeld youcontentment, then for any particular desire in my selfe. Let mee nowremember you of your solemne made promise, with full consent tohonor and obey her (whosoever) as your Soveraigne Lady andMistresse, that I shall elect to make my wife: and now the time iscome, for my exacting the performance of that promise, and which Ilook you must constantly keepe. I have made choyce of a yongvirgine, answerable to mine owne heart and liking, dwelling notfarre off hence, whom I intend to make my wife, and (within few dales)to have her brought home to my Pallace. Let your care and diligencethen extend so farre, as to see that the feast may be sumptuous, andher entertainment to bee most honourable: to the end that I mayreceive as much contentment in your promise performed, as you shallperceive I doe in my choice.

  • 陈华俐 08-02

       Wherefore, first of all go thou to Alessandro, and say to himthus. My Mistris Francesca hath sent me to you, to tell you, thatnow the time is come, wherein you may deserve to enjoy her love, andgaine the possession of her person, if you will accomplish such amotion as she maketh to you. For some especiall occasion, wherewithhereafter you shall bee better acquainted, a neere Kinsman of hers,must needs have the body of Scannadio (who was buried this morning)brought to her house. And she, being as much affraid of him now heis dead, as when he was living, by no meanes would have his bodybrought thither.

  • 姜冉 07-31

    {  ALSO, BY WHAT MEANES SUCH WOMEN AS ARE CURST AND SELF-WILLED, MAY

  • 陈文霖 07-31

      Honest Ladies, we have alreadie discoursed of variable devises,and so many severall manners of humane industry, concerning thebusines wherewith Lacisca came to acquaint us: that her very words,have ministred me matter, sufficient for our morrowes conference, orelse I stand in doubt, that I could not have devised a more convenientTheame for us to talke on. She (as you have all heard) saide, thatshee had not anie neighbour, who came a true Virgin to her Husband,and added moreover, that she knew some others, who had beguiledtheir Husbandes, in very cunning and crafty manner. But settingaside the first part, concerning the proofe of children, I conceivethe second to bee more apte for our intended argument. In whichrespect, my will is (seeing Lacisca hath given us so good an occasion)that our discoursing to morow, may onely concerne such slye cunningand deceits, as women have heeretofore used, for satisfying their owneappetites, and beguiling their Husbands, without their knowledge, orsuspition, and cleanly escaping with them, or no.

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