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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:曾丽明 大小:i25GRsyK47481KB 下载:dOjZwoni21581次
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日期:2020-08-05 07:45:13
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尚廷文

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  THE FIFT DAY, THE SIXTH NOVELL
2.  MADE A FOOLE, WHEN HE DEALETH WITH CRAFTY COMPANIONS.
3.  INCONVENIENCES, BEFORE THEY DO PROCEEDE TOO FARRE
4.  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.
5.  COVENANT, HOW IMPOSSIBLE SOEVER IT MAY SEEME TO BE
6.  When the Feastivall was ended, she dwelling in the house of herFather, it was impossible for her to thinke on any thing else, butonely the love, which she had fixed on a person of such height. Andthat which most tormented her in this case, was the knowledge of herowne condition, being but meane and humble in degree; whereby sheconfessed, that she could not hope for any successefull issue of herproud love. Neverthelesse, she would not refraine from affecting theKing, who taking no note of this kindnesse in her, by anyperceivable meanes; must needs be the more regardles, which procured(by wary observation) her afflictions to be the greater andintollerable.

计划指导

1.  Ravenna being a very ancient City in Romania, there dwelt sometime agreat number of worthy Gentlemen, among whom I am to speake of onemore especially, named Anastasio, descended from the Family of theHonesti, who by the death of his Father, and an Unckle of his, wasleft extraordinarily abounding in riches, and growing to yearesfitting for marriage, (as young Gallants are easily apt enough todo) he became enamored of a very bountifull Gentlewoman, who wasDaughter to Signior Paulo Traversario, one of the most ancient andnoble Families in all the Countrey. Nor made he any doubt, but byhis meanes and industrious endeavour, to derive affection from heragaine; for he carried himselfe like a brave-minded Gentleman,liberall in his expences, honest and affable in all his actions, whichcommonly are the true notes of a good nature, and highly to becommended in any man. But, howsoever Fortune became his enemy, theselaudable parts of manhood did not any way friend him, but ratherappeared hurtfull to himselfe: so cruell, unkind, and almost meerelysavage did she shew her selfe to him; perhaps in pride of her singularbeauty, or presuming on her nobility by birth, both which are ratherblemishes, then ornaments in a woman, especially when they be abused.
2.  Sir, replyed the Pilgrime, I desire nor demand any thing of you, butthat you would pardon the foure Brethren of Theobaldo, that broughtyou to this hard extremity, as thinking you to be guilty of theirbrothers death, and that you would also accept them as your brethrenand friends upon their craving pardon for what they have done.
3.  Madam, I doe not remember, that ever I sustained any losse orhinderance by you, but rather so much good, as if I was worth anything, it proceeded from your great deservings, and by the servicein which I did stand engaged to you. But my present happinesse canno way be equalled, derived from your super-abounding gracious favour,and more then common course of kindnesse, vouchsafing (of your owneliberall nature) to come and visit so poore a servant. Oh that I hadas much to spend againe, as heretofore riotously I have runnethorow: what a welcome would your poore Host bestow upon you, forgracing; this homely house with your divine presence? With thesewordes, he conducted her into his house, and then into his simpleGarden, where having no convenient company for her, he said. Madam,the poverty of this place is such, that it affoordeth none fit foryour conversation: this poore woman, wife to an honest Husbandman willattend on you, while I (with some speede) shall make ready dinner.
4.  No sooner was he gone, but the Abbot beganne to consider withhimselfe, what he were best to doe in this case, either (in thepresence of all the other Monkes) to open the Chamber doore, that sothe offence being knowne to them all, they might have no occasion ofmurmuring against him, when he proceeded in the Monkes punishment;or rather should first understand of the Damosell her selfe, how,and in what manner shee was brought thither. Furthermore, heconsidered, that shee might be a woman of respect, or some such mansdaughter, as would not take it well, to have her disgraced beforeall the Monkes. Wherefore hee concluded, first to see (himselfe)what shee was, and then (afterward) to resolve upon the rest. So goingvery softly to the Chamber, and entring in, locked the doore fast withthe key, when the poore Damosell thinking it had beene the gallantyoung Monke; but finding it to be the Lord Abbot, shee fell on herknees weeping, as fearing now to receive publike shame, by beingbetrayed in this unkinde manner.
5.  I like thy counsell well Bruno, answered Calandrino; but shall Ibring my Gitterne thither indeed? Yes, in any case, replied Bruno, forMusicke is a matter of mighty prevailing. Ah Bruno (quothCalandrino) thou wouldst not credit me in the morning, when I toldethee, how the very sight of my person had wounded her: I perceivedit at the very first looke of her owne, for shee had no power toconceale it. Who but my selfe could so soone have enflamed heraffection, and being a woman of such worth and beauty as shee is?There are infinite proper handsome fellowes, that daily haunt thecompany of dainty Damosels, yet are so shallow in the affayres oflove, as they are not able to win one wench of a thousand, no, notwith all the wit they have, such is their extreame follie and illfortune.
6.  This advice prevailed with them; and so, without taking leave of anybody, or other solemnity then closest secrecie, they departed fromFlorence, not tarrying in any place untill they were arrived inEngland. Comming to the City of London, and taking there a small houseupon yearely rent, living on so little charge as possibly might be,they began to lend out money at use: wherein Fortune was so favourableto them, that (in few yeares) they had gathered a great summe of mony:by means whereof it came to passe, that one while one of them, andafterward another, returned backe againe to Florence: where, withthose summes, a great part of their inheritances were redeemed, andmany other bought beside. Linking themselves in marriage, and yetcontinuing their usances in England; they sent a Nephew of theirsthither, named Alessandro, a yong man, and of faire demeanor, tomaintaine their stocke in employment: while they three remained stilin Florence, and growing forgetful of their former misery, fell againeinto as unreasonable expences as ever, never respecting their housholdcharges, because they had good credite among the Merchants, and themonies still sent from Alessandro, supporting their expences diversyeeres.

推荐功能

1.  One day, when as yet Neerbale had not lain with her, some of herwomen asked how she had served God in the desert. She replied that shehad served Him by putting the Devil in Hell, and that Neerbale hadcommitted a grievous sin in taking her from such pious work. Then theyasked: "How is the Devil put in Hell?" To which the girl answered withwords and gestures showing how it had been done. The women laughedso heartily that they have not done laughing yet, and said to her:"Grieve not, my child; that is done as well here. Neerbale willserve God right well with thee in this way."
2.  Ciutazza, if thou wilt doe for me one nights service, I shall bestowon thee a faire new Smocke. When Ciutazza heard her speake of a newSmocke, instantly she answered. Madame, if you please to bestow anew Smocke on me, were it to runne thorow the fire for you, or anybusinesse of farre greater danger, you onely have the power to commandme, and I will doe it. I will not (said Piccarda) urge thee to anydangerous action, but onely to lodge in my bed this night with aman, and give him courteous entertainement, who shall reward theeliberally for it. But have an especiall care that thou speake notone word, for feare thou shouldst be heard by my Brethren, who (asthou knowest) lodge so neere by; doe this, and then demaund thy Smockeof me. Madame (quoth Ciutazza) if it were to lye with sixe men, ratherthen one; if you say the word, it shall be done.
3.  THE INDUCTION TO THE SEVENTH DAY
4.  The Judge hearing these words, was overcome with exceeding griefe,and when she was silent, thus he began. Alas deare Love, what ananswere is this? Hast thou no regard of thine owne honor, thy Parents,and friends? Canst thou rather affect to abide here, for the pleasuresof this man, and so sin capitolly, then to live at Pisa in the stateof my wife? Consider deare heart, when this man shall waxe weary ofthee, to thy shame and his owne disgrace, he will reject thee. Imust and shall love thee for ever, and when I dye, I leave thee Ladyand commandresse of all that is mine. Can an inordinate appetite,cause thee to be carelesse of thine honour, and of him that loves theeas his owne life? Alas, my fairest hope, say no more so, but returnehome with me, and now that I am acquainted with thy inclination; Iwill endeavour heereafter to give thee better contentment. Wherefore(deare heart) doe not denie me, but change thy minde, and goe with me,for I never saw merry day since I lost thee.Sir (quoth she) I desire no body to have care of mine honour,beside my selfe, because it cannot be here abused. And as for myParents, what respect had they of me, when they made me your wife?If then they could be so carelesse of mee, what reason have I toregard them now? And whereas you taxe me, that I cannot live herewithout capitall sin; farre is the thought thereof from me: for,here I am regarded as the wife of Pagamino, but at Pisa, you reputedme not worthy your society: because, by the point of the Moone, andthe quadratures of Geometrie; the Planets held conjunction betweeneyou and me, whereas here I am subject to no such constellations. Yousay beside, that hereafter you will strive to give me bettercontentment then you have done; surely, in mine opinion it is no waypossible, because our complexions are so farre different, as yce isfrom fire, or gold from drosse. As for your allegation, of thisGentlemans rejecting me, when his humour is satisfied; should it proveto be so (as it is the least part of my feare) what fortune soevershall betide me, never will I make any meanes to you, what miseries ormisadventures may happen to me; but the world will affoord me oneresting place or other, and more to my contentment, then if I werewith you. Therefore I tell you once againe, to live secured from alloffence to holy Saints, and not to injure their feasts, fasts,vigills, and other ceremonious seasons: here is my demourance, andfrom hence I purpose not to part.
5.   Before poore Pedro could have any intelligence, or so much assuspected any treachery against him; he was suddenly apprehended,and being called in question, stood not on any deniall, butconfessed truly what hee had done: whereupon, within some few dayesafter, he was condemned by the Captaine, to be whipt to the place ofexecution, and afterward to be hanged by the necke. Signior Amarigo,because he would cut off (at one and the same time) not onely thelives of the two poore Lovers, but their childes also; as afranticke man, violently carried from all sense of compassion, evenwhen Pedro was led and whipt to his death: he mingled strong poyson ina Cup of wine, delivering it to a trusty servant of his owne, and anaked Rapier withall, speaking to him in this manner. Goe carrythese two presents to my late Daughter Violenta, and tell her from me,that in this instant houre, two severall kinds of death are offeredunto her, and one of them she must make choyce of, either to drinkethe poyson, and so dye, or to run her body on this Rapiers point,which if she denie to doe, she shall be haled to the publike marketplace, and presently be burned in the sight of her lewd companion,according as shee hath worthily deserved. When thou hast delivered herthis message, take he- Bastard brat, so lately since borne, and dashhis braines out against the walles, and afterward throw him to myDogges to feede on.
6.  No sooner was he gone, but the Abbot beganne to consider withhimselfe, what he were best to doe in this case, either (in thepresence of all the other Monkes) to open the Chamber doore, that sothe offence being knowne to them all, they might have no occasion ofmurmuring against him, when he proceeded in the Monkes punishment;or rather should first understand of the Damosell her selfe, how,and in what manner shee was brought thither. Furthermore, heconsidered, that shee might be a woman of respect, or some such mansdaughter, as would not take it well, to have her disgraced beforeall the Monkes. Wherefore hee concluded, first to see (himselfe)what shee was, and then (afterward) to resolve upon the rest. So goingvery softly to the Chamber, and entring in, locked the doore fast withthe key, when the poore Damosell thinking it had beene the gallantyoung Monke; but finding it to be the Lord Abbot, shee fell on herknees weeping, as fearing now to receive publike shame, by beingbetrayed in this unkinde manner.

应用

1.  When the Father had given this cruell sentence, both against hisowne Daughter, and her young Sonne, the servant readier to do evill,then any good, went to the place where his Daughter was kept. Poorecondemned Pedro, (as you have heard) was led whipt to the Gibbet,and passing (as it pleased the Captaines Officers to guide him) by afaire Inne: at the same time were lodged there three chiefe persons ofArminia, whom the King of the Countrey had sent to Rome, asAmbassadours to the Popes Holinesse, to negociate about an importantbusinesse neerely concerning the King and State. Reposing there forsome few dayes, as being much wearied with their journey., andhighly honoured by the Gentlemen of Trapani, especially SigniorAmarigo; these Ambassadours standing in their Chamber window, heardthe wofull lamentations of Pedro in his passage by.
2.  Now, in regard that among all other naturall things, no one is lessesubject to take counsell, or can be wrought to contrariety, then Love,whose nature is such, as rather to run upon his owne rash consumption,then to be ruled by admonitions of the very wisest: my memory hathinspired it selfe, with matter incident to this purpose, effectuallyto approve, what I have already said. For I am now to speake of awoman who would appeare to have more wit, then either she hadindeed, or appertained to her by any title. The matter also, whereinshe would needs shew her studious judgement and capacity, was ofmuch more consequence then she could deserve to meddle withall. Yetsuch was the issue of her fond presuming; that (in one instant) sheexpelled both love, and the soule of her owne sonne out of his body,where (doubtlesse) it was planted by divine favour and appointment.
3.  Having imparted all her fortunes to the good old Lady with whomshe dwelt; she told her beside, that she had an earnest desire tosee Thunis, to satisfie her eyes as well as her eares, concerningthe rumor blazed abroad. The good old Lady commended her desire, and(even as if she had bene her Mother) tooke her with her aboord aBarke, and so sayled thence to Thunis, where both she and Constancefound honourable welcome, in the house of a kinsman to the SarazinLady. Carapresa also went along with them thither, and her they sentabroad into the City, to understand the newes of Martuccio Gomito.After they knew for a certainty that he was living, and in greatauthority about the King, according as the former report went ofhim. Then the good old Lady, being desirous to let Martuccio know,that his faire friend Constance was come thither to see him; wenther selfe to the place of his abiding, and spake unto him in thismanner. Noble Martuccio, there is a servant of thine in my house,which came from Liparis, and requireth to have a little privateconference with thee: but because I durst not trust any other with themessage, my selfe (at her entreaty) am come to acquaint theetherewith. Martuccio gave her kinde and hearty thankes, and thenwent along with her to the house.
4、  (mongst infinites of men)
5、  The Wife having found the thing throwne downe being of no value ormoment, cared not for lighting any candle; but rating the Cat,returned backe, feeling for the bed where her Husband lay, but findingnot the Cradle there, she said to her selfe. What a foolish woman amI, that cannot well tell my selfe what I doe? Instead of my Husbandsbed, I am going to both my guests.

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网友评论(HI4pL2mH60523))

  • 石华健 08-04

      Hereupon, the one soliciting, and the other taking delight inbeing solicited; it came to passe, that often accesse bred thebolder courage, and over-much bashfulnesse became abandoned, yet noimmodesty passing betweene them: but affection grew the bettersetled in them both, by interchangeable vowes of constantperseverance, so that death onely, but no disaster else had power todivide them. Their mutuall delight continuing on in this manner,with more forcible encreasing of their Loves equall flame: itfortuned, that Pasquino sitting by Simonida, told her of a goodlyGarden, whereto he was desirous to bring her, to the end, that theymight the more safely converse together, without the suspition ofenvious eyes. Simonida gave answer of her wellliking the motion, andacquainting her Father therewith, he gave her leave, on the Sundayfollowing after dinner, to go fetch the pardon of S. Gallo, andafterwards to visit the Garden.

  • 沈光明 08-04

      All the while as these words were uttering to her, shee could notdissemble her inward impatience, but starting up as halfe frantickewith fury. she said. O notorious villaine! Darest thou abuse thinehonest wife so basely? I sweare by blessed Saint Bridget, thou shaltbe paid with coyne of thine owne stampe. So casting a light wearingCloake about her, and taking a yong woman in her company; shee wentaway with Nello in no meane haste. Bruno seeing her comming a farreoff, said to Phillippo: You Sir, you know what is to be done, act yourpart according to your appointment. Phillippo went immediately intothe roome, where Calandrino and his other Consorts were at worke,and said to them. Honest friends, I have certaine occasions whichcommand mine instant being at Florence: worke hard while I amabsent, and I will not be unthankefull for it. Away hee departedfrom them, and hid himselfe in a convenient place, where he couldnot be descryed, yet see whatsoever Calandrino did: who when heimagined Phillippo to be farre enough off, descended downe into theCourt, where he found Nicholetta sitting alone, and going towards her,began to enter into discoursing with her.

  • 童邹骏 08-04

       When Madame Pampinea had ended her Discourse, and (by the wholecompany) the answere and bounty of Cistio, had past with deservedcommendation: it pleased the Queene, that Madame Lauretta shouldnext succeed: whereupon verie chearefully thus she beganne.

  • 管军 08-04

      Mistresse shallow-braine, being swolne big with this wind, like anempty bladder; conceived no small pride in hearing these words,constantly crediting them to be true, and therefore thus answered. DidI not tel you Father Albert, that my beauty was celestiall? But Isweare by my beauty, notwithstanding your idle passed arrogancy, Iam heartily sorry for your so severe correction; which that it mayno more be inflicted on you, I do freely pardon you; yet with thisproviso, that you tell me what the God else saide unto you; wheretoFryar Albert thus replyed. Madam, seeing you have so graciouslyvouchsafed to pardon me, I will thankfully tell you all: but youmust be very carefull and respective, that whatsoever I shallreveale unto you, must so closely be concealed, as no livingcreature in the World may know it; for you are the onely happy Ladynow living, and that happinesse relleth on your silence andsecrecie: with solemne vowes and protestations she sealed up hermany promises, and then the Fryar thus proceeded.

  • 冯远安 08-03

    {  Calandrino continuing still in his angry humour, wringing his hands,and beating them upon his breast, said: Wretched man that I am, Whatshall I do? How shal I be delivered of this child? Which way can itcome from me into the world? I plainly perceyve, that I am noneother then a dead man, and all through the wickednesse of my Wife:heaven plague her with as many mischiefes, as I am desirous to findeease. Were I now in as good health, as heere-tofore I have beene, Iwould rise out of my bed, and never cease beating her, untill I hadbroken her in a thousand peeces. But if Fortune will be sofavourable to me, as to helpe mee out of this dangerous agony: hangme, if ever she get me under her againe, or make me such an Asse, inhaving the mastery over mee, as diuers times she hath done.

  • 潘青 08-02

      When the Abbot heard this, hee was ten times worse affrighted thenbefore, because (by publique fame) hee had beene so many monethsdead and buried; but receiving (by true arguments) better assurance ofhim, and hearing him still call him by his name: blessing himselfewith the signe of the Crosse, hee went somewhat neerer to the bed,when Thorello said. My loving Uncle, and religious holy Father, wherofare you afraid? I am your loving Nephew, newly returned from beyondthe Seas. The Abbot, seeing his beard to be grown long, and hishabit after the Arabian fashion, did yet collect some resemblance ofhis former countenance; and being better perswaded of him, tooke himby the hand, saying:}

  • 闫剑华 08-02

      Ferando, by drinking a certaine kinde of powder, was buried dead.And by the Abbot, who was enamored of his Wife, was taken out of hisGrave, and put into a darke prison, where they made him beleeve,that hee was in Purgatorie. Afterward, when time came that heeshould be, raised to life againe; he was made to keepe a childewhich the Abbot had got by his Wife.

  • 迟重瑞 08-02

      Saladine well perceyving, that the Jew was too cunning to bee caughtin his snare, and had answered so well, that to doe him furtherviolence, would redound unto his perpetuall dishonour; resolved toreveale his neede and extremity, and try if hee would therein friendlysted him. Having disclosed the matter, and how he purposed to havedealt with him, if he had not returned so wise an answere; the Jewlent him so great a sum of money as hee demanded, and Saladine repayedit againe to him justly, giving him other great gifts beside:respecting him as his especiall friend, and maintaining him in veryhonourable condition, neere unto his owne person.

  • 吴鹏飞 08-01

       ADMONISHING ALL LADIES AND GENTLEWOMEN, THAT ARE DESIROUS TO

  • 朱自洁 07-30

    {  And all sung Beauties praise.

  • 扎克尔 07-30

      Aniolliero chancing to awake, arose and made him ready, withoutany servant to helpe him; then calling for Fortarigo, and nothearing any tydings of him: he began immediately to imagine, that hewas become drunke, and so had falne asleepe in one place or other,as very often he was wont to doe. Wherefore, determining so to leavehim, he caused the male and Saddle to be set on his horse, and so tofurnish himselfe with a more honest servant at Corsignano.

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