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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:埃内斯托·拉斐尔·格瓦拉·德·拉·塞尔纳 大小:Nqu6tTa811751KB 下载:w9GGnYuw96050次
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日期:2020-08-07 18:01:48
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  The servant gathering what he could by their outward behaviour,declared to his Lord what hee had seene in the Ship; who caused theWomen to be brought on shore, and all the precious things remainingwith them; conducting them with him to a place not far off, where withfood and warmth he gave them comfort. By the rich garments which theLady was cloathed withall, he reputed her to be a Gentlewoman wellderived, as the great reverence done to her by the rest, gave him goodreason to conceive. And although her lookes were pale and wan, as alsoher person mightily altered, by the tempestuous violence of the Sea:yet notwithstanding, she appeared faire and lovely in the eye ofBajazeth, whereupon forthwith he determined, that if she were notmarried, hee would enjoy her as his owne in marriage: or if he couldnot winne her to bee his wife, yet (at the least) shee should be hisfriend, because she remained now in his power.
2.  Gentlemen; this courtesie (seeing you terme it so) which you receiveof me, in regard of that justly belonging to you, as your faces dosufficiently informe mee, is matter of very slender account. Butassuredly out of Pavia, you could not have any lodging, deserving tobe termed good. And therefore let it not bee displeasing to you, ifyou have a little gone forth of the common rode way, to have yourentertainment somewhat bettered, as many travaylers are easily inducedto do.
3.  Pasimondo had a Brother, yonger then he in yeeres, but not a jotinferiour to him in vertue, whose name was Hormisda, and long time thecase had bene in question, for his taking to wife a faire youngGentlewoman of Rhodes, called Cassandra; whom Lysimachus the Governourloved very dearly, and hindred her marriage with Hormisda, by diversstrange accidents. Now Pasimondo perceiving, that his owne Nuptialsrequired much cost and solemnity, hee thought it very convenient, thatone day might serve for both their Weddings, which else would lanchinto more lavish expences, and therefore concluded, that his brotherHormisda should marry Cassandra, at the same time as he weddedIphigenia. Hereupon, he consulted with the Gentlewomans parents, wholiking the motion as well as he, the determination was set downe,and one day to effect the duties of both.
4.  Eyes, when you gaz'd upon her Angell beauty;
5.  JUSTLY REPREHENDING THE SIMPLICITY OF SUCH MEN, AS ARE TOO MUCH
6.  When the Novell of Madam Neiphila was ended, which occasioned muchcompassion in the whole assembly; the King who wold not infringe thepriviledge granted to Dioneus, no more remaining to speake but theytwo, began thus. I call to minde (gentle Ladies) a Novell, which(seeing we are so farre entred into the lamentable accidents ofsuccesselesse love), will urge you unto as much commisseration, asthat so lately reported to you. And so much the rather, because theperson of whom we are to speake, were of respective quality; whichapproveth the accident to be more cruell, then those whereof we haveformerly discoursed.

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1.  In the meane while, Gulfardo having determined what he would do,watched a convenient time, when he went unto Gasparuolo, and sayde:Sir, I have some businesse of maine importance, and shall neede to usebut two hundred Crownes onely: I desire you to lend me so manyCrownes, upon such profite as you were wont to take of mee, at othertimes when I have made use of you, and I shall not faile you at myday.
2.  Grant it (great love) mine anguish to beguffe.
3.  When they had dined, to their own liking and contentment, they began(in continuation of their former order) to exercise divers dances, andafterward voyces to their instruments, and many pretty Madrigals andRoundelayes. Upon the finishing of these delights, the Queene gavethem leave to take their rest, when such as were so minded, went tosleep, others solaced themselves in the Garden. But after midday wasoverpast, they met (according to their wonted manner) and as theQueene had commanded, at the faire Fountaine; where she being placedin her seate royall, and casting her eye upon Pamphilus, she bad himbegin the dayes discourses, of happy successe in love, afterdisastrous and troublesome accidents; who yeelding thereto with humblereverence, thus began.
4.  Melchisedech a Jew, by recounting a Tale of three Rings, to thegreat Soldan, named Saladine, prevented a great danger which wasprepared for him.
5.  Poore Renicro, our over-credulous Scholler, whose vehement affectionto Madame Helena, so hood-winkt the sight of his understanding, ashe could not be distrustfull of any guilt; returned this answere toAncilla. Say to your Lady that I am bound in duty, to attend thegood houre of her leisure, without so much as the very leastprejudicate conceite in me: Neverthelesse, entreat her, to let itbee so soone as she possibly may, because here is miserable walking,and it beginneth againe to snow extreamely. Ancilla making fast theCasement, went presently to bed; when Helena spake thus to her amorousfriend. What saist thou now? Doest thou thinke that I loved him, asthou wast afraid of? If I did, he should never walke thus in the frostand snow. So, away went they likewise from their close gazingwindow, and spent wanton dalliances together, laughing, and deriding(with many bitter taunts and jests) the lamentable condition ofpoore Reniero.
6.  THE SONG

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1.  The reward for a precedent wrong committed, which Zeppa retortedupon Spinelloccio, was answerable to his desert, and no more thenequity required, in which respect, I am of opinion, that such menought not to be over-sharpely reproved, as do injurie to him, whoseeketh for it, and justly should have it, althogh Madam Pampinea (notlong since) avouched the contrary.
2.  As Bruno had propounded, so was it accordingly performed, and whenCalandrino perceyved, that the Priest would suffer none to pay, buthimselfe, he dranke the more freely; and when there was no neede atall, tooke his Cuppes couragiously one after another. Two or threehoures of the night were spent, before they parted from the Taverne,Calandrino going directly home to his house, and instantly to bed,without any other supper, imagining that he had made fast his doore,which (indeede) he left wide open: sleeping soundly, without suspitionof any harme intended unto him. Buffalmaco and Bruno went and suptwith the Priest, and so soone as supper was ended, they tooke certaineEngines, for their better entering into Calandrinoes house, and sowent on to effect theyr purpose. Finding the doore standing readieopen, they entered in, tooke the Brawne, carried it with them to thePriests house, and afterward went all to bed.
3.  Victioious King Chrles, sirnamed the Aged, and first of that Name,fell in love with a yong Maiden, named Genevera, daughter to anancient Knight, called Signior Neri degli Uberti. And waxing ashamedof his amorous folly, caused both Genevera, and her fayre SisterIsotta, to be joyned in marriage with two Noble Gentlemen; the onenamed Signior Maffeo da Palizzi, and the other, Signior Gulielmo dellaMagna.
4.  But when all the people were parted and gone, they met Friar Onyonat his Inne, where closely they discovered to him, what they had done,delivering him his Feather againe: which the yeare following, didyeeld him as much money, as now the Coales had done.
5.   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.
6.  Forbeare my Lord, Do you not see, in how weake and feeblecondition my Ladie is, being shaken with so violent a sicknesse? Andyou Madam, how kinde and loving soever you are to my Lord, Are youso little carefull of your health, being but now come forth of yoursicke Chamber, to be ruffled and tumbled in such rough manner?Though such dalliances are not amisse in you both; being fitter forthe private Chamber, then an open garden, and in the presence of aservant: yet time and place should alwaies bee respectivelyconsidered, for the avoiding of ill example, and better testimonieof your owne Wisedomes, which ever should be like your selves. Butif so soone, and even in the heate of a yet turbulent sicknesse,your equall love can admit these kisses and embraces: your privateLodginges were much more convenient, where no Servants eye can seesuch Wantonnesse, nor you be reproved of indiscretion, for being toopublique in your Familiaritie. Madame Lydia, sodainely starting, andturning unto her Husband, sayde. What doth Pyrrhus prate? Is he wellin his wittes? Or is he franticke? No Madame, replyed Pyrrhus, I amnot franticke. Are you so fond as to thinke that I do not see yourfolly? Nicostratus wondering at his Words, presently answered. Nowtrust me Pyrrhus, I think thou dreamest. No my Lord, replyedPyrrhus, I dreame not a jot, neither do you, or my Ladie: but ifthis Tree could affoord the like kindnesse to me, as you do to her,there would not a Peare bee left uppon it. How now Pyrrhus? (quothLydia) this language goeth beyond our understanding, it seemeth thouknowest not what thou saist. Beleeve me husband, if I were as wellas ever I have bin, I would climb this tree, to see those idle wonderswhich hee talketh of: for, while he continueth thus above, itappeareth, hee can finde no other prattle, albeit he taketh hismarke amisse.

应用

1.  And gave command in spight,
2.  Madame, quoth the Countesse, most heartily I thanke you. Butbefore I presume any further on your kindnesse, let me first tell you,what faithfully I intend to do for you, if I can bring my purpose toeffect. I see that your daughter is beautifull, and of sufficientyeeres for marriage; and is debarred thereof (as I have heard) onelyby lack of a competent dowry. Wherefore Madame, in recompence of thefavour I expect from you, I will enrich her with so much ready moneyas you shall thinke sufficient to match her in the degree of honour.Poverty made the poore Lady, very well to like of such a bountifulloffer, and having a noble heart shee said: Great Countesse say,wherein am I able to do you any service, as can deserve such agracious offer? If the action be honest; without blame or scandallto my poore, yet undetected reputation, gladly I will do it; and itbeing accomplished, let the requitall rest in your owne noble nature.
3.  Now was shee the onely sorrowfull woman of the world; for nothingwas now to bee feared, but stormes and tempests, because Lambertuccio,spake no other then Lightning and Thunder, and Lionello, (being nolesse affraide then shee) by her perswasion crept behind the bed,where he hid himselfe very contentedly. By this time Lambertucciowas dismounted from his Courser, which he fastened (by the bridle)to a ring in the wall, and then the waiting woman came to him, toguide him to her Lady and Mistresse: who stood ready at the staireshead, graced him with a very acceptable welcome, yet marvelling muchat his so sodaine comming. Lady (quoth he) I met your Husband upon theway, which granting mine accesse to see you; I come to claime yourlong delayed promise, the time being now so favourable for it.
4、  Saladine, was a man so powerfull and valiant, as not onely hisvery valour made him Soldan of Babylon, and also gave him many signallvictories, over Kings of the Sarrazens, and of Christians likewise.Having in divers Warres, and other magnificent employments, of hisowne, wasted all his treasure, and (by reason of some sodaine accidenthappening to him) standing in neede to use some great summe ofmoney, yet not readily knowing where, or how to procure it; heremembred a rich Jew named Melchisedech, that lent out money to use orinterest in the City of Alexandria. This man he imagined best ableto furnish him, if he could be won to do it willingly: but he wasknowne to be so gripple and miserable, that hardly any meanes woulddrawe him to it. In the end, constrained by necessity, and labouringhis wits for some apt device whereby he might have it: he concluded,though hee might not compell him to do it, yet by a practiseshadowed with good reason to ensnare him. And having sent for him,entertained him very familiarly in his Court, and sitting downe byhim, thus began.
5、  SERVING AS AN ADMONITION TO ALL LADIES AND GENTLEWOMEN, NOT TO

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  • 张焕宇 08-06

      For Carelesse, Gracelesse, all Unthriftinesse,

  • 于小彤 08-06

      Beastly drunken Knave as thou art, this night thou shalt not comewithin these doores, I am no longer able to endure thy base behaviour,it is more then high time, that thy course of life should beepubliquely known, and at what drunken houres thou returnest home tothy house. Tofano, being a man of very impatient Nature, was as bitterunto her in words on the other which the Neighbours about them (bothmen and Women) hearing; looked forth of their Windowes, and demaundinga reason for this their disquietnesse, Cheta (seeming as if shewept) sayde.

  • 赵世运 08-06

       This window, which we now looke forth at, sheweth thee a smal woodor thicket of trees, being litle more then the quarter of a milesdistance hence; whereto Nathan usually walketh every morning, andthere continueth time long enough: there maist thou very easily meethim, and do whatsoever thou intendest to him. If thou kilst him,because thou maist with safety returne home unto thine owne abiding,take not the same way which guided thee thither, but another, lying onthe left hand, and directing speedily out of the wood, as being not somuch haunted as the other, but rather free from all resort, and surestfor visiting thine owne countrey, after such a dismall deed is done.

  • 梁红玉 08-06

      THE NINTH DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL

  • 路四元 08-05

    {  This sight was so irkesome to Rinaldo, that, being overcom withextreame rage, hee could hardly containe from running on them, witha violent intent to kill them both: but feare of his owne lifecaused his forbearance, meaning to be revenged by some better way.Such was the heate of his spleene and fury, as, setting aside allrespect of his owne shame: he would needs prosecute the rigour ofthe deadly Edict, which he held lawfull for him to do, although itextended to the death of his Wife. Heereupon, having witnessessufficient, to approove the guiltinesse of her offence: a day beingappointed (without desiring any other counsell) he went in person toaccuse her, and required justice against her.

  • 朱亭亮 08-04

      But the Feast of Christmas was now neere at hand, which affordedleisures much more hopefull, then any other formerly passed. Andtherefore, the next night after the first Feasting day, if hepleased to walke in the open Court of her house: she would soonesend for him, into a place much better beseeming, and where they mightfreely converse together.}

  • 夏姬 08-04

      Chynon being more joyfull, by the obtaining of his hearts desire,then any other conquest else in the world could make him, after he hadspent some time in comforting Iphigenia, who as yet sate sadlysighing; he consulted with his companions, who joyned with him inopinion, that their safest course was, by no meanes to returne toCyprus; and therefore all (with one consent) resolved to set saile forCandye, where every one made account, but especially Chynon, in regardof ancient and new combined Kindred, as also very intimate friends, tofinde very worthy entertainement, and so to continue there safely withIphigenia. But Fortune, who was so favourable to Chynon, in grantinghim so pleasing a Conquest, to shew her constancy, so sodainly changedthe inestimable joy of our jocond Lover, into as heavy sorrow anddisaster. For, foure houres were not fully compleated, since hisdeparture from the Rhodians, but darke night came upon them, and hesitting conversing with his faire Mistresse, in the sweetest solace ofhis soule; the winds began to blow roughly, the Seas swelledangerly, and a tempest arose impetuously, that no man could see whathis duty was to do, in such a great unexpected distresse, nor how towarrant themselves from perishing.

  • 张积勤 08-04

      Alas honest Buffalmaco, answered the Physitian, thou art not halfeacquainted with me as yet: because I walke with gloves upon myhands, and in a long Gowne, thou perhappes doest imagine mee afaint-hearted fellow. If thou didst know, what I have heeretofore doneat Bologna in the night time, when I and my Consorts went to visitepretty wenches, thou wouldst wonder at my couragious attempts. As I ama Gentleman, one night, we met with a young Bona Roba, a paltrygreene-sicknesse baggage, scarsely above a Cubite in height, andbecause she refused to go with us willingly, I gave her a kicke on thebum, and spurnde her more then a Crosse-bowe shoote in distance fromme, and made her walke with us whether she would, or no. Anothertime I remember, when having no other company but my boy, I wentthorow the Churchyard of the Fryars Minors, after the sounding ofAve Maria: a woman hadde beene buried there the very same day, and yetI was not a jotte affraid.

  • 刘砚晖 08-03

       Madame, your parents, kindred and friends, and generally allthroughout Bologna, doe verily thinke you to be dead, whereforethere is not any one, that will make any inquisition after you: inwhich regard, the favour I desire from you, is no more but to abidehere secretly with my Mother, untill such time as I returne fromModena, which shall be very speedily. The occasion why I move thismotion, aymeth at this end, that in presence of the chiefest personsof our City, I may make a gladsome present of you to your Husband. TheLady knowing her selfe highly beholding to the Knight, and the requesthe made to be very honest: disposed her selfe to doe as he desired(although she earnestly longed, to glad her parents and kindred withseeing her alive) and made her promise him on her faith, to effectit in such manner, as he pleased to appoint and give her direction.

  • 王百玲 08-01

    {  When the Magnifico in the person of the Lady, had spoken thus,then he returned her this answer. Most vertuous Lady, my spirits areso transported with extraordinary joy, for this your gracious andwelcome answer, that my sences faile me, and all my faculties quiteforsake me, that I cannot give you such thankes as I would. And if Icould speak equally to my desire, yet the season suites not therewith,neither were it convenient that I should be so troublesome to you. Letme therefore humbly beseech you, that the desire I have toaccomplish your will (which wordes availe not to expresse) may remainein your kinde consideration. And as you have commanded me, so will Inot faile to performe it accordingly, and in more thankfull manner,then (as yet) I am able to let you know. Now there resteth nothingelse to do, but under the protection of your gracious pardon, I togive over speech, and you to attend your woorthy Husband.

  • 韦亮 08-01

      DESCRIBING THE ADMIRABLE ACCIDENTS OF FORTUNE; AND THE

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