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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:布拉顿 大小:2M9jd6oX41990KB 下载:H8wiBias77500次
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日期:2020-08-12 06:46:12
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  IN JUST SCORNE OF SUCH UNSIGHTLY AND ILL-PLEASING SURLY SLUTS, WHO
2.  A Monke having committed an offence, deserving to be very greevouslypunished, freed himselfe from the paine to be inflicted on him, bywittily reprehending his Abbot, with the very same fault.
3.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED THE POWER OF LOVE, AND THEIR CRUILTY JUSTLY
4.  Then if not I, what Lover else can sing,
5.  THE SIXT DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL
6.  The appointed night being come, and neither of these hot Loversknowing the others intent, but their suspition being alike, andencreasing still more and more; they made choyce of certaine friendsand associates, well armed and provided, for eithers safer entrancewhen need should require.

计划指导

1.  Anastasio held out thus a long time, without lending an eare to suchfriendly counsell: but in the end, he was so neerely followed by them,as being no longer able to deny them, he promised to accomplishtheir request. Whereupon, making such extraordinary preparation, as ifhe were to set thence for France or Spaine, or else into somefurther distant countrey: he mounted on horsebacke, and accompaniedwith some few of his familiar friends, departed from Ravenna, and rodeto a countrey dwelling house of his owne, about three or foure milesdistant from the Cittie which was called Chiasso, and there (upon avery goodly greene) erecting divers Tents and Pavillions, such asgreat persons make use of in the time of a Progresse: he said to hisfriends, which came with him thither, that there he determined to makehis abiding, they all returning backe unto Ravenna, and might cometo visite him againe so often as they pleased.
2.  The Noble men answered, that they were well satisfied, provided thathe tooke a wife.
3.  You know the joyner before whose doore the Chest stoode, whereinwe did put Ruggiero; there is now a contention betweene him andanother man, to whom (it seemeth) the Chest doth belong; in regardwhereof, they are ready to quarrell extreamly each with other. For theone owing the Chest, and trusting the joyner to sell it for him, wouldhave him to pay him for the Chest. The joyner denieth any salethereof, avouching, that the last night it was stolne from hisdoore. Which the other man contrarying, maintaineth that he soldethe Chest to the two Lombard usurers, as himselfe is able toaffirme, because he found it in the house, when he (being present atthe apprehension of Ruggiero) sawe it there in the same house.Hereupon, the joyner gave him the lye, because he never sold it to anyman; but if it were there, they had robd him of it, as he would makeit manifest to their faces. Then falling into clamerous speechesthey went together to the Lombardes house, even as I returned home.Wherefore Mistresse, as you may easily perceive, Ruggiero was(questionlesse) carried thither in the Chest, and so there found;but how he revived againe, I cannot comprehend.
4.  I know thee to bee a man of judgement, deepely informed in allwell-grounded experience: thou seest what a propper, portly, andcomely man I am, how fitly my legges are answerable to my body, mylookes amiable, lovely, and of Rosie colour: beside I am a Doctor ofPhysicke, of which profession (being only most expedient) I thinke youhave not one in your Society. I have many commendable qualities in me,as, playing on divers instruments, exquisite in singing, and composingrare ditties, whereof I will instantly sing thee one. And so hebegan to sing.
5.  He that rideth before, is a yong Gentleman, and our Kinsman, whois newly elected Abbot of one of the best Abbeys in England, andbecause he is more yong in yeeres, then the decrees for such a dignitydo allow, we travaile with him to Rome, to entreat our Holy Father,that his.youth may be dispensed withall, and he confirmed in thesaid dignitie; but hee is not to speake a word to any person. Onrode this new Abbot, sometimes before his Traine, and other whilesafter, as we see great Lords use to do, when they ride upon theHigh-wayes.
6.  Moreover, at such times as Bruno had not supt with our Physitian, hewould bee sure to tell him on the morrow, that the night passed, hehad bin with the Company which he did wot of. And there (quoth he) theQueene of England having somewhat offended mee, I commanded, thatthe Gomedra, belonging to the Grand Cham of Tartaria, should bebrought me, and instantly shee was. What may be the meaning ofGomedrabe? said the Doctor, I understand not those difficult names.I beleeve you Sir, answered Bruno, nor do I need to marvallethereat: and yet I have heard Porcograsso speake, and also Vannacenna,and both unexperienced in our Language. You would say (replyed theDoctor) Hippocrates and Avicenna, who were two admirable Physitians.It may be so (said Bruno) and as hardly do I understand your names, asyou mine: but Gomedra, in the Grand Chams language, signifies Empressein ours. But had you once seene her Sir, she would make you forget allPhysicall observations, your arguments, receits, and medicines,onely to be in her heavenly presence, which words he used(perceiving his forward longing) to enflame him the more. Not longafter, as the doctor was holding the candle to Bruno, at theperfecting the bloody Battayle of the Cattes and Rattes, because hecould never bee wearied in his Companie, and therefore was the morewilling, to undergoe the office of the Candle-holder: he resolved toacquaint him with his minde, and being all alone by themselves, thushe began.

推荐功能

1.  THE EIGHT DAY, THE SIXT NOVELL
2.  MANIFOLD PERILLES, BUT ESPECIALLY IN OCCURRENCES OF LOVE.
3.  So did Madam Lauretta finish her Song, which being well observedof them all, was understood by some in divers kinds: some alludingit one way, and others according to their owne apprehensions, butall consenting that both it was an excellent Ditty, well devised,and most sweetly sung. Afterward, lighted Torches being brought,because the Stars had already richly spangled all the heavens, and thefit houre of rest approaching: the King commanded them all to theirChambers, where we meane to leave them untill the next morning.
4.  Thus the innocent Count, by his overhasty and sodaine flight, madehimselfe guilty of this foule imputation: and arriving at Callice withhis children, their poore and homely habites, hid them from beingknowne, and thence they crossed over into England, staying no whereuntill hee came to London. Before he would enter into the City, hegave divers good advertisements to his children, but especially twoprecepts above all the rest. First, with patient soules to support thepoore condition, whereto Fortune (without any offence in him orthem) had thus dejected them. Next, that they should have mostheedfull care, at no time to disclose from whence they came, orwhose children they were, because it extended to the perill of theirlives. His Sonne, being named Lewes, and now about nine yeares old,his Daughter called Violenta, and aged seaven yeares, did both observetheir fathers direction, as afterward it did sufficiently appeare. Andbecause they might live in the safer securitie, hee thought it for thebest to change their names, calling his Sonne Perotto, and hisDaughter Gianetta, for thus they might best escape unknowne.
5.   The simple man, yet not so simple, but seeing that this weekelygreazing the Inquisitors hands, would in time graspe away all hisgold, grew weary of this annointing, and began to consider withhimselfe, how to stay the course of this chargeable penance. Andcomming one morning (according to his injunction) to heare Masse, inthe Gospell he observed these words; You shall receive an hundredfor one, and so possesse eternall life; which saying, he keptperfectly in his memory: and as he was commanded, at dinner time, hecame to the Inquisitor, finding him (among his fellowes) seated at theTable. The Inquisitor presently demaunded of him, whether he had heardMasse that morning, or no? Yes Sir, replyed the man very readily. Hastthou heard any thing therein (quoth the Inquisitor) whereof thou artdoubtfull, or desirst to be further informed? Surely Sir, answered theplaine-meaning man, I make no doubt of any thing I have heard, butdo beleeve all constantly: onely one thing troubleth me much, andmaketh me very compassionate of you, and of all these holy Fathersyour brethren, perceiving in what wofull and wretched estate youwill be, when you shall come into another world. What words are these,quoth the Inquisitor? And why art thou moved to such compassion of us?O good Sir, saide the man, do you remember the wordes in the Gospellthis morning, You shall receive an hundred for one? That is verie truereplyed the Inquisitor, but what mooveth thee to urge those words?I will tell you Sir, answered the plain fellow, so it might pleaseyou not to be offended. Since the time of my resorting hither, Ihave daily seene many poore people at your doore, and (out of yourabundance) when you and your Brethren have fed sufficiently, every onehath had a good messe of Pottage: now Sir, if for every dishfullgiven, you are sure to receive an hundred againe, you will all bemeerely drowned in pottage. Although the rest (sitting at the Tablewith the Inquisitor) laughed heartily at this jest; yet he foundhimselfe toucht in another nature, having hypocritically received forone poore offence, above three hundred peeces of Gold, and not a miteto be restored againe. But fearing to be further disclosed, yetthreatning him with another Processe in law, for abusing the words ofthe Gospel, he was content to dismisse him for altogither, withoutany more golden greasing in the hand.
6.  Andreana, although her soule was extraordinarily sorrowfull, andteares flowed abundantly from her eyes; yet she listned attentively tohir maids counsell; allowing her first advice against desperation,to be truly good; but to the rest thus she replyed. God forbid(quoth she) that I should suffer so deere a loving friend, as hehath alwayes shewed himselfe to me; nay, which is much more, myhusband; by sacred and solemne vowes passed betweene us, to be putinto the ground basely, and like a dog, or else to be left in the openstreet. He hath had the sacrifice of my virgin teares, and if I canprevaile, he shall have some of his kindreds, as I have instantlydevised, what (in this hard case) is best to be done. Forthwith shesent the maid to her Chamber, for divers elles of white Damaskelying in her Chest, which when she had brought, they spread itabroad on the grasse, even in the manner of a winding sheete, andtherein wrapped the body of Gabriello, with a faire wrought pillowunder his head, having first (with their teares) closed his mouthand eyes, and placed a Chaplet of Flowers on his head, covering thewhole shrowd over in the same manner; which being done, thus she spaketo her Maid.

应用

1.  For, at every time when we were assembled together: you are not ableto imagine, what sumptuous hangings of Tapistrie, did adorne theHall where we sate at meate, the Tables covered in such Royall manner,waited on by numberless Noble and goodly attendants, both Women andMen, serving readily, at each mans command of the company. The Basins,Ewers, Pots, Flaggons, and all the vessels else which stood before,and for the service of our diet, being composed onely of Gold andSilver, and out of no worse did we both eate and drinke: the viandsbeing very rare and dainty, abounding in plenty and variety, accordingto the appetite of everie person, as nothing could be wished for,but it was instantly obtained.
2.  So gently as possible he could, and with the helpe of his man, hetooke her forth of the monument, and layingher softly on his horsebefore him, conveighed her closely to his house in Bologna. SigniorGentile had a worthy Lady to his Mother, a woman of great wisdomeand vertue, who understanding by her Sonne, how matters hadhappened, moved with compassion, and suffering no one in the houseto know what was done, made a good fire, and very excellent Bathe,which recalled back againe wrongwandering life. Then fetching avehement sigh, opening her eyes, and looking very strangly abouther, she said. Alas! where am I now? whereto the good old Ladykindly replyed, saying. Comfort your selfe Madame, for you are in agood place.
3.  In the City of Rome, which (in times past) was called the Lady andMistresse of the world, though now scarsely so good as the waiting,maid: there dwelt sometime yong Gentleman, named Pedro Boccamazzo,descended from one of the most honorable families in Rome, who wasmuch enamoured of a beautifull Gentlewoman, called Angelina,Daughter to one named Gigliuozzo Saullo, whose fortunes were none ofthe fairest, yet he greatly esteemed among the Romanes. Theentercourse of love betweene these twaine, had so equally enstructedtheir hearts and soule, that it could hardly be judged which of themwas the more fervent in affection. But he, not being inured to suchoppressing passions, and therefore the lesse able to support them,except he were sure to compasse his desire, plainly made the motion,that he might enjoy her in honourable mariage. Which his parents andfriends hearing, they went to conferre with him, blaming him withover-much basenesse, so farre to disgrace himselfe and his stocke.Beside, they advised the Father to the Maid, neither to credit whatPedro saide in this case, or to live in hope of any such match,because they all did wholly despise it.
4、  After many intricate and distracted cogitations, which molestedhis braines incessantly, regarding more his loves wanton heate, thenreason, kindred, and honourable hospitality; he resolutelydetermined (whatsoever ensued thereupon) to bereave the Prince ofhis faire felicity, that none but himselfe might possesse such atreasure, which he esteemed to bee the height of all happinesse. Hiscourage being conformable to his bad intent, with all hast it mustbe put in execution; so that equity, justice, and honesty, being quiteabandoned, nothing but subtile stratagems were now his meditations.
5、  Never was heard such an examination before, and to come from a womanof such worth, the most part of the honourable Pratosians (bothLords and Ladies) being there present, who hearing her urge such anecessary question, cryed out all loud together with one voice(after they had laughed their fill) that the Lady had saide well,and no more then she might. So that, before they departed thence, bycomfortable advice proceeding from the Potestate: the Edict (beingreputed overcruell) was modified, and interpreted to concerne themonely, who offered injurie to their Husbands for money. By whichmeanes Rinaldo standing as one confounded, for such a foolish andunadvised enterprize, departed from the Auditorie: and the Ladie,not a little joyfull to bee thus freed and delivered from the fire,returned home with victorie to her owne house.

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  • 侯麦 08-11

      Messer Geri returned the Servant backe againe unto Cistio, saying:Goe, and assure Cistio, that I sent thee to him, and if hee makethee any more such answeres, then demaund of him, to what place else Ishould send thee? Being come againe to Cistio, hee avouched that hisMaister had sent him, but Cistio affirming, that hee did not: theServant asked, to what place else hee should send him? Marrie (quothCistio) unto the River of Arno, which runneth by Florence, therethou mayest be sure to fill thy Flaggon. When the Servant had reportedthis answer to Messer Geri, the eyes of his understanding beganne toopen, and calling to see what Bottle hee had carried with him: nosooner looked he on the huge Flaggon, but severely reproving thesawcinesse of his Servant, hee sayde. Now trust mee, Cistio toldthee nothing but trueth, for neither did I send thee with any suchdishonest message, nor had the reason to yeeld or grant it.

  • 夏家辉 08-11

      SUDDEN, PERSONS; WHO BY SOME WITTY WORDS (WHEN ANY HAVE CHECKT OR

  • 葛昌永 08-11

       But as Fortune is infinite in her fagaries, never acting disaster soclosely, but as cunningly discovereth it againe: so it came topasse, that within a few dayes following, the Grecian Woman that haddelivered the poyson to Ninetta, for such another deede ofdamnation, was apprehended even in the action. And being put upon hetortures, among many other horrid villanies her committed, sheconfessed the empoysoning of Restagnone, and every particle theretoappertaining. Whereupon, the Duke of Candie, without any noyse orpublication, setting a strong guard (in the night time) about thehouse of Folco, where Ninetta then was lodged; there sodainly theyseized on her, and upon examination, in maintenance of desperaterevenge, voluntarily confessed the fact, and what else concerned theoccasion of his death, by the wrongs which he had offered her.

  • 王儒林 08-11

      My Lord Judge, you are welcome hither, and to answer you breefelyvery true it is, that I have a yong Gentlewoman in my house, whom Ineither know to be your wife, or any other mans else whatsoever: for Iam ignorant both of you and her, albeit she hath remained a while herewith me. If you be her husband, as you seeme to avouch, I will bringher to you, for you appeare to be a worthy Gentleman, and(questionlesse) she cannot chuse but know you perfectly. If she doconfirme that which you have saide, and be willing to depart hencewith you: I shal rest well satisfied, and will have no otherrecompence for her ransome (in regard of your grave and reverendyeeres) but what your selfe shall please to give me. But if it fallout other then you have affirmed, you shal offer me great wrong, inseeking to get her from me; because I am a young man, and can aswell maintaine so faire a wife as you, or any man else that I know.Beleeve it certainly, replyed the judge, that she is my wife, and ifyou please to bring me where she is, you shall soone perceive it:for she will presently cast her armes about my necke, and I durstadventure the utter losse of her, if she deny to do it in yourpresence. Come on then, saide Pagamino, and let us delay the time nolonger.

  • 林刚 08-10

    {  In which regard, you all being modest and discreet Ladies, and myselfe more, much defective in braine, then otherwise able: in makingyour vertues shine gloriously, through the evident apparance of mineowne weakenesse, you should esteeme the better of mee, by how much Iseeme the more cloudy and obscure. And consequently, I ought to havethe larger scope of liberty, by plainely expressing what I am, andbe the more patiently endured by you all, in saying what absurdly Ishall; then I should be if my speeches savoured of absolute wisdome. Iwill therfore tell you a Tale, which shall not be of any great length,whereby you may comprehend, how carefully such things should beobserved, which are commanded by them, as can effect matters by thepower of enchantment, and how little delayance also ought to be insuch, as would not have an enchantment to be hindered.

  • 伊万·彼得斯 08-09

      The Judge standing amazed, and all there present in his company,were silent for a long while together: but, uppon betterrecollection of his spirits, thus he spake. This inconvenience whichthus hath hapned, and confounded our senses with no common admiration;in mine opinion concerneth the bed of Sage, avouching it either tobe venomous, or dangerously infected, which (neverthelesse) isseldom found in Sage. But to the end, that it may not be offensiveto any more hereafter, I will have it wholly digd up by the rootes,and then to be burnt in the open Market place.}

  • 胡大川 08-09

      Mithridanes sat an indifferent while meditating with his thoghtsbefore ie would returne any answer: but at the last, concluding torepose confidence in him (in regard of his pretended discontentment)with many circumstantial perswasions, first for fidelity, next forconstancie, and lastly for counsell and assistance, he declared to himtruly what he was, the cause of his comming thither, and the reasonurging him thereto. Nathan hearing these words, and the detestabledeliberation of Mithridanes, became quite changed in himself: yetwisely making no outward appearance thereof, with a bold courage andsetled countenance, thus he replyed.

  • 唐人神 08-09

      The Abbot comming from his Chamber to enter the Hall, lookingabout him, as hee was wont to doe; the first man hee saw was Primasso,who being but in homely habite, and he having not seene him beforeto his remembrance, a present bad conceite possessed his braine,that he never saw an unworthier person, saying within himselfe: Seehow I give my goods away to bee devoured. So returning backe to hisChamber againe; commaunded the doore to be made fast, demaunding ofevery man neere about him, if they knew the base Knave that satebefore his entrance into the Hall, and all his servants answered no.Primasso being extreamely hungry, with travailing on foote so farre,and never used to fast so long; expecting still when meate would beserved in, and that the Abbot came not at all: drew out one of hisloaves which hee brought with him, and very heartily fell to feeding.

  • 颜宇峰 08-08

       Love, if I can scape free from forth thy holde,

  • 马德雅 08-06

    {  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.

  • 彼得·德雷斯 08-06

      Could have lesse heart-greeving,

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