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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:邓振春 大小:0hfaXeKe23192KB 下载:8nzWqVEu35366次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:JxMRIiyE17176条
日期:2020-08-05 07:07:53
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Zeppa, sitting downe upon the Chest, wherein Spinelloccio lay nota little affrighted, speaking stil aloud, as formerly he did: Comehither Wife (quoth he) how shall we do for some good companie todine with us? Mine honest kinde neighbour Spinelloccio is not at home,because he dineth forth to day with a deare friend of his, by whichmeanes, his wife is left at home alone: give her a call out at ourWindow, and desire her to come dine with us: for we two can make nomerry Musicke, except some more come to make up the consort.
2.  Good Madame (quoth hee) for Gods sake helpe to save my life, or elseI shall be slaine heere in your Chamber. Hearing his pittious cry, andcompassionating his desperate case; I arose from my worke, and in mydemaunding of whence, and what he was, that durst presume so boldlyinto my bed-chamber: presently came up Signior Lambertuccio also, inthe same uncivill sorte, as before I tolde you, swaggering andswearing; where is this traiterous villaine? Heereupon, I stept(somewhat stoutly) to my Chamber doore, and as hee offered to enter,with a womans courage I resisted him, which made him so much enragedagainst mee, that when hee saw mee to debarre his entrance; after manyterrible and vile oathes and vowes, hee ranne downe the stayresagaine, in such like manner as you chaunced to meete him.
3.  WELL ADVISED, AND CAREFULLY TO KEEPE HIMSELFE FROM THE
4.  As shee grew in stature, so she did in beauty and vertuousqualities, as none was more commended throughout the whole City, forfaire, civill, and honest demeanour, which incited many amorously toaffect her. But (above all the rest) two very honest young men, ofgood fame and repute, who were so equally in love addicted to her,that being. jealous of each others fortune, in preventing of theirseverall hopefull expectation; a deadly hatred grew suddenlybetweene them, the one being named Giovanni de Severino, and the otherMenghino de Minghole. Either of these two young men, before theMaide was fifteene yeeres old, laboured to be possessed of her inmarriage, but her Guardian would give no consent thereto: wherefore,perceiving their honest intended meaning to be frustrated, they nowbegan to busie their braines, how to forestall one another by craftand circumvention.
5.  Or else in gentle breasts to moove sterne Warre,
6.  WHEREIN IS MANIFESTED, THAT LOVE CAN LEADE A MAN INTO NUMBERLESSE

计划指导

1.  I meane not to commend either the one or other, because they donot alwayes fall out to be true; neither are they at all timeslyars. Now, that they prove not all to be true, we can best testifieto our selves. And that they are not alwayes lyars, hath alreadysufficiently bene manifested, by the Discourse of Madame Philomena,and as you shall perceive by mine owne, which next commeth in order tosalute you. Wherefore, I am of this opinion, that in matters of goodlife, and performing honest actions; no dreame is to be fearedpresaging the contrary, neither are good works any way to be hindredby them. Likewise, in matters of bad and wicked quality, althoughour dreames may appeare favourable to us, and our visions flatter uswith prosperous successe: yet let us give no credence unto the best,nor addict our minds to them of contrary Nature. And now we wil.proceed to our Novell.
2.  Spoken like a Gallant, replyed Buffalmaco, and I feare not now,but we shall winne credite by your company. But be carefull I prayyou, that you make not a mockery of us, and come not at all, orfayle to be there, when the Beast shall be sent for you; I speake itthe rather, because it is cold weather, and you Gentlemen Physitianscan hardly endure it. You are carefull of mee (quoth the Doctor) and Ithanke you for it, but I applaud my faire Starres, I am none of yournice or easie-frozen fellowes, because cold weather is very familiarto me. I dare assure you, when I arise in the night time for thatnaturall office whereto all men are subject, I weare no warmerdefence, then my thin wastcoat over my shirt, and finde itsufficient for the coldest weather at any time. When Bruno andBuffalmaco had taken their leave, the Physitian, so soone as nightdrew neere, used many apt excuses to his wife, stealing forth hisScarlet Gowne and Hood unseene of any, wherewith being clothed: at thetime appointed, he got upon one of the Marble Tombes, staying there(quaking with cold) awaiting when the Beast should come. Buffalmaco,being a lusty tall man of person, had got an ugly masking suite,such as are made use of in Tragedies and Playes, the out-side being ofblack shagged haire, wherwith being cloathed, he seemed like a strangedeformed Beare, and a Divels vizard over his face, with two gastlyhorrible hornes, and thus disguised, Bruno following him, they went tobehold the issue of the businesse, so farre as the new Market place,closely adjoining to Santa Maria Novella.
3.  Maide, go home againe, and tell Calandrino, that he must keephimselfe very warme: and I my selfe will instantly be with him, toenstruct him further in the quality of his sicknesse.
4.  The Lord Abbot recreated himselfe a while with his owne people, towhom he recounted, the course of his life since hee saw them; and theylikewise told him, how kindly they had bin initeated by Ghinotto.But when dinner time was come, the Lord Abbot and all his company,were served with costly viands and excellent Wines, without Ghinottoesmaking himselfe knowne to the Abbot: till after he had beeneentertained some few dayes in this order: into the great Hall of theCastle, Ghinotto caused all the Abbots goods and furniture to beebrought, and likewise into a spacious Court, wheron the windowes ofthe said Court gazed, all his mules and horses, with their sumpters,even to the very silliest of them, which being done, Ghinotto wentto the Abbot, and demaunded of him, how he felt his stomacke now,and whether it would serve him to venter on horsebacke as yet, orno? The Lord Abbot answered, that he found his stomacke perfectlyrecovered, his body strong enough to endure travell, and all thingswell, so hee were delivered from Ghinotto.
5.  Returne wee now to the Pyrates, which at Ponzo seized on the smallBarke wherein Madame Beritola was brought thither, and carriedthence away, without any sight or knowledge of her. With such otherspoyles as they had taken, they shaped their course for Geneway, andthere (by consent of the Patrones of the Galley) made a division oftheir booties. It came to passe, that (among other things) the Nursethat attended on Beritola, and the two Children with her, fell tothe share of one Messer Gastarino d'Oria, who sent them together tohis owne House, there to be employed in service as Servants. The Nurseweeping beyond measure for the losse of her Ladie, and bemoaning herowne miserable Fortune, whereinto shee was now fallen with the twoyoung Laddes; after long lamenting, which shee found utterlyfruitlesse and to none effect, though she was used as a servant withthem, and being but a very poore woman, yet was shee wise anddiscreetly advised. Wherefore, comforting both her selfe and them sowell as she could, and considering the depth of their disaster, sheeconceited thus, that if the Children should be knowne, it mightredound to their greater danger, and shee be no way advantagedthereby.
6.  The King of Cyprus was wittily reprehended, by the words of aGentlewoman of Gascoignie, and became vertuously altered from hisvicious disposition.

推荐功能

1.  The Lord Abbot being a very wise man, and his angry distemper moremoderately qualified; revealed whither he went, and the cause of hisgoing thither. Which when Ghinotto had heard, hee departed courteouslyfrom him, and began to consider with himselfe, how he might cure theAbbot; yet without any Bathe. So, commanding a good fire to be keptcontinually in his small Chamber, and very good attendance on him: thenext morning, he came to visite him againe, bringing a faire whiteNapkin on his arme, and in it two slices or toasts of fine Manchet,a goodly cleare Glasse, full of the purest white-Bastard ofCorniglia (but indeed, of the Abbots owne provision brought thitherwith him) and then hee spoke to him in this manner.
2.  Holy Father, I am halfe ashamed to tell you the truth in thiscase, as fearing least I should sinne in vaine-glory. Whereto theConfessor replyed; Speake boldly sonne, and feare not, for intelling the truth, bee it in confession or otherwise, a man cannever sinne. Then sayde Maister Chappelet, Father, seeing you giveme so good an assurance, I will resolve you faithfully heerein. I amso true a Virgin-man in this matter, even as when I issued forth of mymothers Wombe. O sonne (quoth the Friar) how happy and blessed ofGod art thou? Well hast thou lived, and therein hast thou not meanlymerited, having had so much libertie to doe the contrary if thouwouldest, wherein verie few of us can so answer for our selves.
3.  OF HIMSELFE, AND HIS TRUE HONOUR
4.  THE FIRST DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
5.   No sooner were the Tables withdrawne, and all risen: but they fetchta few turnings about the vally, because the Sunne was not (as yet)quite set. Then in the coole evening, according to the Queenesappointment: in a soft and gentle pace, they walked homeward: devisingon a thousand occasions, as well those which the dayes discourseshad yeelded, as others of their owne inventing beside. It was almostdarke night, before they arrived at the Pallace; where, with varietyof choice Wines, and abounding plenty of rare Banquetting, they outwore the little toile and wearinesse, which the long walke had chargedthem withall. Afterward, according to their wonted order, theInstruments being brought and played on, they fell to dancing aboutthe faire Fountaine; Tindaro intruding (now and then) the sound of hisBagpipe, to make the musicke seeme more melodious. But in the end, theQueene commanded Madame Philomena to sing; whereupon the Instrumentsbeing tuned fit for the purpose, thus she began.
6.  WHEREIN IS SIGNIFIED THE POWER OF LOVE, AND THE DIVERSITY OF

应用

1.  Madame Dianora, hearing her husbands words, wept exceedingly, andavouched, that shee had not deserved any such especiall grace ofhim, and therefore she would rather dye, then doe it. Neverthelesse,it was the wil of her Husband to have it so, and therefore (againsther wil) she gave consent. The next morning, by the breake of day,Dianora arose, and attiring her selfe in her very meanest garments,with two servingmen before her, and a waiting Woman following, shewent to the lodging of Signior Ansaldo, who hearing that Madam Dianorawas come to visite him, greatly mervailed, and being risen, hecalled the Magitian to him, saying. Come go with me, and see whateffect will follow upon thine Art. And being come into her presence,without any base or inordinate appetite, he did her humblereverence, embracing her honestly, and taking her into a goodlyChamber, where a faire fire was readilie prepared, causing her tosit downe by him, he sayde unto her as followeth.
2.  Gisippus hearing this discourse, and seeing how Titus bitterly wept,in agonies of most moving afflictions: sat an indifferent while sadand pensive, as being wounded with affection to Sophronia, but yetin a well-governed and temperate manner without any long delaying, heeconcluded with himselfe; that the life of his friend ought to beaccounted much more deare, then any love hee could beare untoSophronia: And in this resolution, the teares of Titus forcing hiseyes to flow forth like two Fountaines, thus he replyed.
3.  If some (beside my selfe) do learne to sing it,
4、  Now, it came to passe (within no long while after) that Fortunebeing favourable to our injured Scholler, prepared a new accident,wherby he might fully effect his harts desire. For the lusty yongGallant, who was Madame Helenaes deare darling and delight, and (forwhose sake) she dealt so inhumanely with poore Reniero: became wearyof her amourous service, and was falne in liking of another Lady,scorning and disdaining his former Mistresse; whereat shee grewexceedingly displeased, and began to languish in sighes and teares.
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.

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  • 杜帆 08-04

      Which mortall tongue or thought, what ere it be

  • 亨尼伯格 08-04

      The Lords and Ladies hearing these words, and beleeving this deed ofhers to be done no otherwise, but out of her entire affection toNicostratus, according as her speeches sounded: compassionatelyturning towards him (who was exceedingly displeased) and allsmiling, said. Now in good sadnesse Sir; Madame Lydia hath done wellin acting her just revenge upon the Hawke, that bereft her of herHusbands kinde companie; then which nothing is more precious to aloving wife, and a hell it is to live without it. And Lydia, beingsodainly with. into her chamber; with much other friendly and familiartalke, they converted the anger of Nicostratus into mirth and smiling.

  • 瑟洛特 08-04

       True it is Wife (quoth he) that little credit should bee given todreames: neverthelesse, when they deliver advertisement of harmes toensue, there is nothing lost by shunning and avoiding them. Shefleering in his face, and shaking her head at him, replyed. Suchharmes as thou wishest, such thou dreamest of. Thou pretendest muchpittie and care of me, but all to no other end: but what mischeefesthou dreamest happening unto mee, so wouldest thou see them effectedon me. Wherefore, I will well enough looke to my selfe, both this day,and at all times else: because thou shalt never make thy selfemerry, with any such misfortune as thou wishest unto me.

  • 刘鸿宾 08-04

      Thy Vertues are many, and universally both divulged and knowen, inwhich respect, I make no doubt; but divers and sundrie great Lords andGentlemen (if but the least rumor of my death be noysed) will makesulte for thee to thy parents and brethren, from whose violentsolicitings, wouldst thou never so resolutely make resistance, yetthou canst not be able to defend thy selfe; but whether thou wilt orno, thou must yeeld to please them; and this is the only reason, why Iwould tie thee to this limited time, and not one day or minute longer.

  • 寿元丹 08-03

    {  One while they would sit downe by the Sage bed, and afterward riseto walke againe, as ease and wearinesse seemed to invite them. Atlength, Pasquino chanced to crop a leafe of the Sage, wherewith heboth rubbed his teeth and gummes, and champing it betweene themalso, saying; that there was no better thing in the world to cleansethe teeth withall, after feeding. Not long had he thus champed theSage in his teeth, returning to his former kinde of discoursing, buthis countenance began to change very pale, his sight failed, andspeech forsooke him; so that (in briefe) he fell downe dead. Whichwhen Simonida beheld, wringing her hands, she cryed out for helpe toStrambo and Lagina, who immediately came running to her. Theyfinding Pasquino not onely to be dead, but his body swolne, andstrangely over-spred with foule black spots, both on his face,hands, and all parts else beside: Strambo cried out, saying; Ah wickedmaide, what hast thou poisoned him?

  • 雷兹 08-02

      Folco and Hugnetto understanding secretly, both from the Duke, andother intimate friends, what was the reason of Ninettaes apprehension,which was not a little displeasing to them, labored by all theirbest paines and endeavour, to worke such meanes with the Duke, thather life might not perish by fire, although she had most justlydeserved it; but all theyr attempts proved to no effect, because theDuke had concluded to execute justice.}

  • 李昆鹏 08-02

      The Lady, who wept exceedingly, thus answered. Alas Sir: I knownot how to carry my selfe, in such extremity of greefe, as now youleave me; but if my life surmount the fortitude of sorrow, andwhatsoever shall happen to you for certainty, either life or death:I will live and dye the Wife of Signiour Thorello, and make myobsequies in his memory onely. so Madame (replyed her Husband) not so;Be not overrash in promising any thing, albeit I am well assured, thatso much as consisteth in thy strength, I make no question of thyperformance. But consider withall (deare heart) thou art a yong woman,beautifull, of great parentage, and no way thereto inferior in theblessings of Fortune.

  • 丁玖洪 08-02

      The night being over-past with infinite feares and afrights, andbright day saluting the world againe, with the expence of ninehoures and more, she fell to her former fruitlesse travailes. Beingsomewhat sharply bitten with hunger, because the former day andnight shee had not tasted any foode: shee made therefore a benefitof necessity, and fed on the greene hearbes so well as she could,not without any piercing afflictions, what should become of her inthis extraordinary misery. As shee walked in these pensivemeditations, she saw a Goate enter into a Cave, and (within a whileafter) come forth againe, wandring along thorow the woods. Whereuponshe stayed, and entred where she saw the beast issue foorth, where shefound two young Kids, yeaned (as it seemed) the selfesame day, whichsight was very pleasing to her, and nothing in that distresse couldmore content her.

  • 杨乃良 08-01

       The Soldane, being desirous to give Sicurano all manner ofsatisfaction, having followed the course so indistriously, bad himto produce the Woman, and hee was well contented. Whereat Bernardostoode much amazed, because he verity beleeved that she was dead.And Ambroginolo foreseeing already a preparation for punishment,feared, that the repayment of the money would not now serve his turne:not knowing also, what he should further hope or suspect, if the womanher selfe did personally appeare, which hee imagined would be amiracle. Sicurano having thus obtained the Soldanes permission,teares, humbling her selfe at his feete, in a moment she lost hermanly voyce and demeanour, as knowing that she was now no longer touse them, but must truly witnesse what she was indeed, and thereforethus spake.

  • 梁月升 07-30

    {  WHEREIN IS MANIFESTLY DISCERNED, THAT IF LOVE BE DRIVEN TO A NARROW

  • 陶嘉舟 07-30

      Now was the Marquesse sufficiently satisfied in his soule, that hehad seene so much as he desired, concerning the patience of hisWife, who in so many hart-grieving trials, was never noated so much asto alter her countenance. And being absolutely perswaded, that thisproceeded not from any want of understanding in her, because he knewher to be singularly wise: he thought it high time now, to free herfrom these afflicting oppressions, and give her such assurance asshe ought to have. Wherefore, commanding her into his presence, openlybefore all his assembled friends, smiling on her, he said. Whatthinkst thou Grizelda of our new chosen Spouse? My Lord (quoth she)I like her exceeding well, and if she be so wise, as she is faire(which verely I thinke she is) I make no doubt but you shall live withher, as the onely happy man of the world. But I humbly entreat yourHonor (if I have any power in me to prevaile by) that you would notgive her such cutting and unkind language, as you did to your otherwife: for I cannot thinke her armed with such patience, as should(indeed) support them: as wel in regard she is much yonger, as alsoher more delicate breeding and education, whereas she who you hadbefore, was brought up in continual toile and travaile.

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