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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:张心儿 大小:fOC0oVZr36905KB 下载:1YjFHq2930116次
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日期:2020-08-05 16:53:19
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  By this, and divers other like worthy deeds, not onely did he winthe hearts of his subjects; but gave occasion to the who world beside,to renowne his fame to all succeeding posterity. Whereto (in thesemore wretched times of ours) few or none bend the sway of theirunderstanding: but rather how to bee cruell and tyrranous Lords, andthereby win the hatred of their people.
2.  And he (good man) never beleeving, that the Marquesse would longkeepe his daughter as his Wife, but rather expected dally, what nowhad happened: safely laid up the garments, whereof the Marquessedespoyled her, the same morning when he espoused her. Wherefore hedelivered them to her, and she fell to her fathers houshold businesse,according as formerly she had done; sustayning with a great andunconquerable spirit, all the cruell assaults of her enemy Fortune.
3.  Now began Sir Simon to shrug, and scratch his head, thinking this tobe a fit convenient time, for him to goe visite Belcolore, and to maketriall of his fortune: wherefore, setting aside all other businesse,he stayed no where till he came to the house, whereinto beingentred, he saide: All happinesse be to them that dwell heere.Belcolore being then above in the Chamber, when she heard histongue, replyed. Sweet Sir Simon! you are heartely welcome, whetherare you walking, if the question may bee demaunded? Beleeve medainty Ducke, answered Sir Simon, I am come to sit a while withthee, because I met thy Husband going to the Citie. By this time,Belcolore was descended downe the stayres, and having once againegiven welcome to Sir Simon, she sate downe by him, cleansing ofColewort seeds from such other course chaffe, which her Husband hadprepared before his departure.
4.  So, falling from one merry matter to another, yet without anymislike at all: the Gentlemen, having their horses prepared, and theirPortmantues fastened behind, drinking to their hoast, mounted onhorsebacke, and they roade away towards Florence, no lesse contentedwith the manner of occasions happened, then the effects they sortedto. Afterward, other courses were taken, for the continuance of thisbegun pleasure with Nicholetta, who made her mother beleeve, thatPanuccio did nothing else but dreame. And the mother her selferemembring how kindely Adriano had used her (a fortune not expected byher before:) was more then halfe of the minde, that she did thendreame also, while she was waking.
5.  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.
6.  When day appeared, and the violent stormes were more mildly appeasedthe Ladie, who seemed well-neere dead, lifted up her head, and began(weake as she was) to call first one, and then another: but sheecalled in vaine, for such as she named were farre enough from her.Wherefore, hearing no answere, nor seeing any one, she wondredgreatly, her feares encreasing then more and more. Raising her selfeso well as shee could, she beheld the Ladies that were of her company,and some other of her women, lying still without any stirring:whereupon, first jogging one, and then another, and calling themseverally by their names; shee found them bereft of understanding, andeven as if they were dead, their hearts were so quayled, and theirfeare so over-ruling, which was no meane dismay to the poore Ladyher selfe. Neverthelesse, necessity now being her best counsellor,seeing her selfe thus all alone, and not knowing in what place sheewas, shee used such meanes to them that were living, that (at thelast) they came to better knowledge of themselves. And being unable toguesse, what was become of the men and Marriners, seeing the Ship alsodriven on the sands, and filled with water, she began with them tolament most greevously: and now it was about the houre of mid day,before they could descry any person on the shore, or any els to pitythem in so urgent a necessity.

计划指导

1.  It came to passe, that in the reporting of this discourse, there wasthen a Gentleman in the company, named Guillemino da Medicina, whoat the surprizall of the City, was present with Guidotto of Cremona,and knew well the House which he had ransacked, the owner whereofwas also present with him, wherefore taking him aside, he said to him.Bernardino, hearest thou what Jacomino hath related? Yes very well,replyed Bernardino, and remember withall, that in that dismallbloody combustion, I lost a little Daughter, about the age as Jacominospeaketh. Questionlesse then replyed Guillemino, she must needs be thesame young Mayden, for I was there at the same time, and in the House,whence Guidotto did bring both the Girle and goods, and I do perfectlyremember, that it was thy House. I pray thee call to minde, ifeverthou sawest any scarre or marke about her, which may revive thyformer knowledge of her, for my minde perswades me, that the Maideis thy Daughter.
2.  Worthy Titus, if our amity would give me so much licence, as butto contend with my selfe, in pleasing thee with such a thing as Idesire, and could also induce thee therein to be directed: it is theonely end whereat I aime, and am resolved to pursue it. In whichregard, let my perswasions prevaile with thee, and thereto I conjurethee, by the faith of a friend, suffer me to use mine authority,when it extendeth both to mine owne honour, and thy good, for I willhave Sophronia to bee onely thine. I know sufficiently, how farrethe forces of love doe extend in power, and am not ignorant also,how not once or twice, but very many times, they have brought loversto unfortunate ends, as now I see thee very neere it, and so farregone, as thou art not able to turne backe againe, nor yet to conquerthine owne teares, but proceeding on further in this extremity, thouwilt be left vanquished, sinking under the burthen of lovestyrannicall oppression, and then my turne is next to follow thee.And therefore, had I no other reason to love thee, yet because thylife is deare to me, in regard of mine owne depending thereon; I standthe neerer thereto obliged. For this cause, Sophronia must and shal bethine, for thou canst not find any other so conforme to thy fancy:albeit I who can easily convert my liking to another wife, but neverto have the like friend againe, shall hereby content both thee, and myselfe.
3.  Now trust me Salabetto, whatsoever redoundeth to thy good andbenefite, is the cheefest comfort of my soule, in regard I prize thylove dearer then mine owne life, and am most joyfull of thy returnehither againe; but much more of thy still abiding heere, because Iintend to live onely with thee, so soone as I have taken order forsome businesse of import. In the meane while, let me entreate theeto hold me excused, because before thy departure hence, thou camestsometimes to see me, without thy entrance admitted; and other-whilesagaine, found not such entertainement, as formerly had bene affoorded.But indeede, and above all the rest, in not re-paying thy moneyaccording to my promise. But consider good Salabetto, in what greattrouble and affliction of minde I then was, both in regard of myBrothers danger, and other important occurrences beside, whichmollestations do much distract the senses, and hinder kindecourtesies, which otherwise would bee extended liberally.
4.  This Frederigo (as it is no rare matter in yong Gentlemen) becameenamored of a Gentlewoman, named Madam Giana, who was esteemed (in hertime) to be the fairest and most gracious Lady in all Florence. Inwhich respect, and to reach the height of his desire, he made manysumptuous Feasts and Banquets, joustes, Tilties, Tournaments, andall other noble actions of Armes, beside, sending her infinite richand costly presents, making spare of nothing, but lashing all out inlavish expence. Notwithstanding, she being no lesse honest then faire,made no reckoning of whatsoever he did for her sake, or the leastrespect of his owne person. So that Frederigo, spending thus dailymore, then his meanes and ability could maintaine, and no supplies anyway redounding to him, or his faculties (as very easily they might)diminished in such sort, that became so poore; as he had nothingleft him, but a small poore Farme to live upon, the silly reveneweswhereof were so meane, as scarcely allowed him meat and drinke; yethad he a faire Hawke or Faulcon, hardly any where to be fellowed, soexpeditious and sure she was of flight. His low ebbe and poverty, noway quailing his love to the Lady, but rather setting a keener edgethereon; he saw the City life could no longer containe him, where mosthe coveted to abide: and therefore, betooke himselfe to his pooreCountrey Farme, to let his Faulcon get him his dinner and supper,patiently supporting his penurious estate, without suite or meanesmaking to one, for helpe or reliefe in any such necessity.
5.  Ave Maria (quoth Simonida, crossing her selfe) Alas deareBrethren, I know not what you say, or meane, nor wherein my Husbandshould bee offended, or make any complaint at all of me. Arrigucciohearing this looked on her like a man that had lost his Senses: forwell he remembred, how many cruell blowes he had given her on theface, beside scratches of his nailes, and spurnes of his feet, as alsothe cutting of her haire, the least shew of all which misusage, wasnot now to be seene. Her brethren likewise briefly told her, the wholeeffect of her Husbands speeches, shewing her the thred, and in whatcruell manner he sware hee did beate her. Simonida, turning then toher Husband, and seeming as confounded with amazement, said. How isthis Husband? what doe I heare? would you have me supposed (to yourowne shame and disgrace) to be a bad woman, and your selfe a cruellcurst man, when (on either side) there is no such matter? When wereyou this night heere in the house with mee? Or when should you beatemee, and I not feele nor know it? Beleeve me (sweete heart) allthese are meerely miracles to me.
6.  PASSE, UNDER THE COUNTERFEIT CLOAKE OF RELIGION

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1.  Three yong Gentlemen affecting three Sisters, fledde with theminto Candie. The eldest of them (through jealousie) becommeth thedeath of her Lover; The second, by consenting to the Duke of Candiesrequest, is the meanes of saving her life. Afterward, her owneFriend killeth her, and thence flyeth away with the elder Sister.The third couple, are charged with her death, and being committedprisoners, they confesse the fact; and fearing death, by corruption ofmoney they prevaile with their Keepers, escaping from thence toRhodes, where they dyed in great poverty.
2.  THE INDUCTION TO THE FIFT DAY
3.  Not long had they run on this race, but the Treasures lefte themby their Father, began greatly to diminish; and their Revennewessuffised not, to support such lavish expences as they had begun: butthey fell to engaging and pawning their inheritances, selling one today, and another to morrow, so that they saw themselves quickelycome to nothing, and then poverty opened their eyes, which prodigalityhad before clozed up. Heereupon, Lamberto (on a day) calling hisBrethren to him, shewed them what the honors of their Father hadbeene, to what height his wealth amounted, and now to what an ebbeof poverty it was falne, only thorow their inordinate expences.Wherefore hee counselled them, (as best he could) before furthermisery insulted over them, to make sale of the small remainder thatwas left, and then to betake themselves unto some other abiding, wherefairer Fortune might chance to shine uppon them.
4.  But why doe I trouble my selfe, in talking thus of our so latelyconverted Friar, holy Father Reynard, when they of longer standing,and reputed meerely for Saints in life, are rather much more vile thenhee? Such is the wretched condition of this world, that they shame not(fat, foggie, and nastie Abbey-lubbers) to shew how full-fedde theylive in their Cloysters, with cherry cheekes, and smooth shininglookes, gay and gaudy garments, far from the least expression ofhumility, not walking in the streets like Doves: but high-crested likeCockes, with well cramd gorges. Nay, which is worse, if you did butsee their Chambers furnished with Gally-pots of Electuaries,precious Unguents, Apothecary Boxes, filled with variousConfections, Conserves, excellent Perfumes, and other goodly Glassesof artificiall Oyles and Waters: beside Rundlets and small Barrelsfull of Greeke Wine, Muscatella, Lachrime Christi, and other such likemost precious Wines, so that (to such as see them) they seeme not tobee Chambers of Religious men; but rather Apothecaries Shoppes, orappertaining to Druggists, Grocers, or Perfumers.
5.   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.
6.  The Moone having past the heaven, lost her bright splendor, by thearising of a more powerfull light, and every part of our world beganto looke cleare: when the Queene (being risen) caused all theCompany to be called, walking forth afterward upon the pearled dewe(so farre as was supposed convenient) in faire and familiar conferencetogether, according as severally they were disposed, and repetition ofdivers the passed Novels, especially those which were most pleasing,and seemed so by their present commendations. But the Sunne beeingsomewhat higher mounted, gave such a sensible warmth to the ayre, ascaused their returne backe to the Pallace, where the Tables werereadily covered against their comming, strewed with sweete hearbes andodoriferous flowers, seating themselves at the Tables (before the heatgrew more violent) according as the Queene commanded.

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1.  (IN THE ENDE) ARE JUSTLY PUNNISHED FOR THEIR TREACHERY
2.  AND INSUFFICIENT, NEVER CONSIDERING WHAT MAY HAPPEN TO THEM
3.  When the King perceyved that Madame Pampinea had ended herdiscourse, he sat sadly a pretty while, without uttering one word, butafterward spake thus. Little goodnesse appeared in the beginning ofthis Novell, because it ministred occasion of mirth; yet the endingproved better, and I could wish, that worse inflictions had falne onthe venerious Friar. Then turning towards Madam Lauretta, he said;Lady, do you tell us a better tale, if possible it may be. Shesmiling, thus answered the King: Sir, you are over-cruelly bentagainst poore Lovers, in desiring, that their amourous processionsshould have harsh and sinister concludings. Neverthelesse, inobedience to your severe command, among three persons amourouslyperplexed, I will relate an unhappy ending; whereas all may be saideto speede as unfortunately, being equally alike, in enjoying the issueof their desires, and thus I purpose to proceed.
4、  When the time was come, that the Christians were to make theirpassage, and wonderfull great preparations, in all places performed:Signiour Thorello, notwithstanding the teares and intreaties of hisWife, determined to be one in so woorthy and honourable a voyage:and having made his provision ready, nothing wanting but mounting onHorsebacke, to go where he should take shipping; to his Wife (whomhe most intirely affected) thus hee spake. Madame, I goe as thou seestin this famous Voyage, as well for mine Honour, as also the benefiteof my soule; all our goodes and possessions, I commit to thyvertuous care. And because I am not certaine of my returning backeagaine, in regard of a thousand accidents which may happen, in sucha Countrey as I goe unto: I desire onely but one favour of thee,whatsoever daunger shall befall mee; Namely, when any certaine tydingsshall be brought you of my death; to stay no longer before thysecond marriage, but one yeare, one month, and one day; to begin onthis day of my departing from thee.
5、  No other meanes of comfort doth remaine,

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  • 赵安博 08-04

      There are two sorts of them (quoth Calandrino) some bigge, otherssmaller, but all carry a blacke colour: therefore (in mine opinion)let us gather all such stones as are blacke, so shall we be sure tofinde it among them, without any further losse of time.

  • 路军 08-04

      PERILLOUS MISFORTUNES

  • 王海鹏 08-04

       Every one commended the Queens deliberation, concluding that itshold be accordingly prosecuted: and thereupon, the master of thehoushold was called, to give him order for that evenings Tableservice, and what else concerned the time of the Queenes Royalty,wherein he was sufficiently instructed: which being done, thecompany arose, licensing every one to doe what they listed. The Ladiesand Gentlemen walked to the Garden, and having sported themselvesthere a while; when the houre of supper came, they sate downe, andfared very daintily. Being risen from the Table, according to theQueenes command, Madam Aemilia led the dance, and the ditty following,was sung by Madam Pampinea, being answered by all the rest, as aChorus.

  • 林小青 08-04

      By this time, the kindred and friends to the dead man (uppon noiseof his death bruited abroad) were likewise come to the Pallace, yea,most of the men and women dwelling in the Cittie, the bodie ofGabriello being laide in the midst of the Court, upon the whiteDamaske shrowd given by Andreana, with infinite Roses and othersweet Flowers lying theron: and such was the peoples love to him, thatnever was any mans death, more to be bemoaned and lamented. Beingdelivered out of the Court, it was carried to buriall, not like aBurgesse or ordinary Citizen, but with such pompe as beseemed a LordBaron, and on the shoulders of very noble Gentlemen, with greathonor and reverence.

  • 牛有成 08-03

    {  DECLARING WHAT AN HONOURABLE VERTUE COURTESIE IS, IN THEM

  • 甘平 08-02

      In those ancient and reverend dayes, wherof I am now to speake,the high renowne and admirable wisedome of Salomon, King of GreatBrittain, was most famous throughout all parts of the world; foranswering all doubtfull questions and demaunds whatsoever, thatpossibly could be propounded to him. So that many resorted to him,from the most remote and furthest off countreyes, to heare hismiraculous knowledge and experience, yea, and to crave his counsell,in matters of greatest importance. Among the rest of them whichrepaired thither, was a rich yong Gentleman, honourably descended,named Melisso, who came from the City of Laiazzo, where he was bothborne, and dwelt.}

  • 葛明洋 08-02

      The Dutchesse being faithfully perswaded, that he would do thisonely for her sake, and not in any affection he bare to the Lady,answered, that it highly pleased her; alwayes provided, that itmight be performed in such sort, as the Duke her husband shouldnever understand, that ever she gave any consent thereto; whichConstantine sware unto her by many deepe oaths, whereby she referredall to his owne disposition. Constantine heereupon secretly preparedin a readinesse a subtile Barke, sending it in an evening, neere tothe Garden where the Lady resorted; having first informed the peoplewhich were in it, fully what was to be done. Afterwards, accompaniedwith some other of his attendants, he went to the Palace to theLady, where he was gladly entertained, not onely by such as waytedon her, but also by the Lady her selfe.

  • 诺切里诺 08-02

      When Blondello was thus parted from him, Guiotto folowed not farreoff behind him, to behold the issue of this angry businesse; andSignior Phillippo, because he could not catch the Porter, continuedmuch distempred, fretting and fuming, in regard he could notcomprehend the meaning of the Porters message: but onely surmized,that Blondello (by the procurement of some body else) had done this inscorne of him.

  • 扎哈罗夫 08-01

       When the mother and brethren saw this, they began to murmure againstArriguccio, saying. What thinke you of this Sir? you tell us ofstrange matters which you have done, and all proving false, wewonder how you can make good the rest. Arriguccio looked wilde, andconfusedly, striving still to maintaine his accusation: but seeingevery thing to bee flatly against him, he durst not attempt tospeake one word. Simonida tooke advantage of this distraction inhim, and turning to her brethren, saide. I see now the marke whereathe aymeth, to make me doe what I never meante: Namely, that I shouldacquaint you with his vile qualities, and what a wretched life I leadewith him, which seeing hee will needes have me to reveale; bearewith me if I doe it upon compulsion.

  • 杨小楼 07-30

    {  Now for your better understanding the quality of the place, and whatensued thereupon, it is not unnecessary to describe it, according to acommon use, observed in those parts. There was a narrow passage orentrie, as often we see reserved betweene two houses, for eithersbenefit to such a needfull place; and boards loosely lay upon thejoynts, which such as were acquainted withall, could easily avoide anyperille in passing to or from the stoole. But our so newly createdBrother, not dreaming to find a Queane to his Sister, receiving sofoule a fall into the vault, and knowing not how to helpe himselfe,being sorrowfull beyond measure; cryed out to the boy for light andaide, who intended not to give him any. For the crafty wag, (a meeteattendant for so honest a Mistresse) no sooner heard him to be fallen,but presently he ran to enforme her thereof, and shee as speedilyreturned to the Chamber, where finding his cloathes under the bedshead, shee needed no instruction for search of his pockets. But havingfound the gold, which Andrea indiscreetely carried alwayes abouthim, as thinking it could no where else be so safe: This was allshee aymed at, and for which shee had ensnared him, faigning her selfeto be of Palermo, and Daughter to Piero of Perouse, so that notregarding him any longer, but making fast the house of Office doore,there she left him in that miserable taking.Poore Andrea perceiving, that his calles could get no answere fromthe Lad; cryed out louder, but all to no purpose: when seeing into hisowne simplicity, and understanding his error, though somewhat toolate, hee made such meanes constrainedly, that he got over a wall,which severed that foule sinke from the Worlds eye; and being in theopen streete, went to the doore of the House, which then he knew toowell to his cost, making loud exclaimes with rapping and knocking, butall as fruitelesse as before. Sorrowing exceedingly, and manifestlybeholding his misfortune; Alas (quoth he) how soone have I lost aSister, and five hundred Crownes besides? With many other words,loud calles, and beatings uppon the doore without intermission, theneighbours finding themselves disturbed, and unable to endure any suchceaselesse vexation, rose from their beddes, and called to him,desiring him to be gone, and let them rest. A Maide also of the samehouse, looking forth at the window, and seeming as newly raised fromsleepe, called to him, saying; What noyse is that beneath? WhyVirgin (answered Andrea) know you not me? I am Andrea de Piero,Brother to your Mistresse Fiordeliza. Thou art a drunken knave replyedthe Maide, more full of drinke then wit: goe sleepe, goe sleepe, andcome againe to morrow: for I know no Andrea de Piero, neither hathmy Mistresse any such Brother. Get thee gone go ie good man, andsuffer us to sleepe I prythee. How now (quoth Andrea) doest thou notunderstand what I say? Thou knowest that I supt with thy Mistressethis night; but if our Sicilian kindred be so soone forgot, Iprythee give mee my Cloathes which I left in my Chamber, and thenverie gladly will I get mee gone. Hereat the Maide laughing outaloude, saide; Surely the man is mad, or walketh the streetes in adreame: and so clasping fast the Window, away she went and left him.Now could Andrea assure himselfe, that his Golde and cloathes werepast recovery, which mooving him to the mor impatience, his formerintercessions became converted into furie, and what hee could notcompasse by faire intreats, he intended to winne by outrage andviolence: so that taking up a great stone in his hand, hee layedupon the doore verie powerfull strokes. The neighbors hearing thismollestation still, admitting them not the least respite of rest,reputed him for a troublesome fellow, and that he used thosecounterfet words, onely to disturbe the Mistresse of the house, andall that dwelled neere about her; looking againe out at theirwindowes, they altogether beganne to rate and reprove him, even likeso many bawling Curres, barking at a strange dog passing through thestreet. This is shamefull villany (quoth one) and not to besuffered, that honest women should thus be molested in their houses,with foolish idle words, and at such an unseasonable time of thenight. For Gods sake (good man) be gone, and let us sleepe; if thouhave any thing to say to the Gentlewoman of the house, come tomorrowin the daytime, and no doubt but she will make thee sufficient answer.

  • 穆萨纳 07-30

      When it was almost day, she heard a great noise of people travailingby, whereupon sodainly slie arose, and ranne into a Garden plot, whichwas on the backside of the poore Cottage, espying in one of thecorners a great stacke of Hay, wherein she hid her selfe, to theend, that travelling strangers might not readily finde her there inthe house. Scarsely was she fully hidden, but a great company ofTheeves and Villaines, finding the doore open, rushed into theCottage, where looking round about them for some booty, they saw theDamosels horse stand ready sadled, which made them demand to whom itbelonged. The good old man, not seeing the Maiden present there, butimmagining that she had made some shift for her selfe, answeredthus. Gentlemen, there is no body here but my wife and my selfe: asfor this Horse, which seemeth to be escaped from the Owner; hee camehither yesternight, and we gave him house-roome heere, rather thento be devoured by Wolves abroad. Then said the principall of theTheevish crew: This horse shall be ours, in regard he hath no otherMaster, and let the owner come claime him of us.

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