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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:杨成志 大小:SOyYeH2b53140KB 下载:SwhWq5YX90441次
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日期:2020-08-05 10:10:21
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丁广春

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  And what is he, knowing your choise and vertuous dispositions, sopowerfull in their owne prevailing, that wanton words cannotmisguide your wayes, no nor the terror of death it selfe, that dareinsinuate a distempred thought? But admit, that some slight or shallowjudgements, hearing you (perhaps sometimes) talke of such amorousfollies, should therefore suspitiously imagine you to be faulty, orelse you would bee more sparing of speech? Their wit and censure areboth alike, savouring rather of their owne vile nature, who wouldbrand others with their basebred imperfections. Yet ther is anotherconsideration beside, of som great injury offered to mine honor, andwhereof I know not how you can acquit your selves.
2.  Heereupon the Duke of Athens, beeing young, goodly, and valiant ofperson as also a neere Kinsman to the Prince, had a desire to see her;and under colour of visiting his noble Kinsman, (as oftentimesbefore he had done) attended with an honourable traine, to Smirna hecame, being there most royally welcommed, and bounteously feasted.Within some few dayes of his there being, conference passed betweenethem, concerning the rare beauty of the Ladie; the Duke questioningthe Prince, whether shee was of such wonder, as fame had acquaintedthe World withall? Whereto the Prince replyed; Much more (Noblekinsman) then can bee spoken of, as your owne eyes shall witnesse,without crediting any words of mine. The Duke soliciting the Princethereto very earnestly, they both went together to see her; and shehaving before heard of their comming, adorned her selfe the moreMajestically, entertaining them with ceremonious demeanor (after herCountries custome) which gave most gracious and unspeakable acception.
3.  HIS NEIGHBOUR; MAY RECEIVE THE LIKE INJURY (IF
4.  Afterward, they waited on her into the Hall againe, being their trueSoveraigne Lady and Mistresse, as she was no lesse in her poorestGarments; where all rejoycing for the new restored Mother, and happyrecovery of so noble a son and daughter, the Festivall continuedmany months after. Now every one thought the Marquesse to be a nobleand wise Prince, though somewhat sharpe and unsufferable, in thesevere experiences made of his wife: but (above al) they reputedGrizelda, to be a most wise, patient, and vertuous Lady. The Countof Panago, within few daies after returned backe to Bologna; and theLord Marques, fetching home old Janiculo from his country drudgery, tolive with him (as his Father in law) in his Princely Palace, gavehim honorable maintenance, wherein hee long continued, and ended hisdaies. Afterward, he matched his daughter in a Noble marriage: heand Grizelda living a long time together, in the highest honor thatpossibly could be.
5.  Deare Ladies, the deceites used by men towards your sexe, butespecially Husbands, have bene so great and many, as when it hathsometime happened, or yet may, that husbands are requited in theself-same kinde: you need not finde fault at any such accident, eitherby knowledge thereof afterward, or hearing the same reported by anyone; but rather you should referre it to generall publication, tothe end, that immodest men may know, and finde it for trueth, thatif they have apprehension and capacity; women are therein not a joteinferiour to them. Which cannot but redound to your great benefite,because, when any one knoweth, that another is as cunning andsubtile as himselfe; he will not be so rashly adventurous indeceite. And who maketh any doubt, that if those sleights and trickes,whereof this dayes argument may give us occasion to speake, shouldafterwardes be put in execution by men: would it not minister justreason, of punishing themselves for beguiling you, knowing, that (ifyou please) you have the like abilitie in your owne power? Mine intenttherefore is to tell you, what a woman (though but of meanequalitie) did to her husband, upon a sodaine, and in a moment (as itwere) for her owne safety.
6.  How now Gossip Pietro? answered John, What hast thou done? Thou hastmard all by this unadvised speaking, even when the worke was almostfully finished. It is no matter Gossip (answered Pietro) I can like myMule better without a taile, then to see it set on in such manner.

计划指导

1.  True it is, that if it be spoken by way of answer, and theanswerer biteth doggedly, because himselfe was bitten in the samemanner before: he is the lesse to bee blamed, because hee makethpayment but with coine of the same stampe. In which respect, anespeciall care is to bee had, how, when, with whom, and where wejest or gibe, whereof very many proove too unmindfull, as appeared(not long since) by a Prelate of ours, who met with a byting, no lessesharpe and bitter, then had first come from himselfe before, asverie briefely I intend to tell you how.
2.  WHEREBY THAT LOVE (OFTENTIMES) MAKETH A MAN BOTH WISE AND
3.  Massetto di Lamporechio, by counterfetting himselfe to be dumbe,became a Gardiner in a Monastery of Nunnes, where he had familiarconversation with them all.
4.  According as I have heard it reported, neere to Saint Brancazio,there dwelt an honest man, and some-what rich, who was called Pucciodi Rinieri, and who addicted all his paines and endeavours to Alchimy:wherefore, he kept no other family, but onely a widdowed daughter, anda servant; and because he had no other Art or exercise, he usedoften to frequent the market place. And in regard he was but a weakewitted man and a gourmand or grosse feeder; his language was themore harsh and rude; like to our common Porters or sottish men, andhis carriage also absurd, boore-like, and clownish. His daughter,being named Monna Isabetta, aged not above eight and twenty, or thirtyyeeres; was a fresh indifferent faire, plumpe, round woman, cherrycheekt, like a Queene-Apple; and, to please her Father, fed not sosparingly, as otherwise she would have done, but when she communedor jested with any body, she would talke of nothing, but onelyconcerning the great vertue in Alchimy, extolling it above all otherArts.
5.  During the time of this their clamourous contending, the Judge beingvery willy willing to heare either party: Matteuzzo, upon a signereceived from the other, which was a word in Masoes pleading, laideholde on the broken boord, as also on the Judges low-hanging Breech,plucking at them both so strongly, that they fell downe immediately,the Breeches being onely tyed but with one Poynt before. He hearingthe boards breaking underneath him, and such maine pulling at hisBreeches; strove (as he sate) to make them fast before, but thePoynt being broken, and Maso crying in his eare on the one side, asRibi did the like in the other; hee was at his wits end to defendhimselfe. My Lord (quoth Maso) you may bee ashamed that you doe me notjustice, why will you not heare mee, but wholly lend your eare to mineAdversary? My Lord (said Ribi) never was Libell preferd into thisCourt, of such a paltry trifling matter, and therefore I must, andwill have Justice.
6.  There dwelt sometime in Arezzo (which is a faire Village of Tuscany)a rich man, named Tofano, who enjoyed in marriage a young beautifullwoman, called Cheta: of whom (without any occasion given, or reasonknowne to himselfe) he became exceeding- jealous. Which his wifeperceyving, she grew much offended thereat, and tooke it in greatscorne, that she should be servile to so vile and slavish a condition.Oftentimes, she demanded of him, from whence this jealousie in himreceived originall, he having never seene or heard of any; he couldmake her no other answer, but who his owne bad humour suggested, anddrove him every day (almost) to deaths doore, by feare of that whichno way needed. But, whether as a just scourge for this his grossefolly, or a secret decree, ordained to him by Fortune and the Fates, Iam not able to distinguish: It came so to passe, that a youngGallant made meanes to enjoy her favour, and she was so discreetlywise in judging of his worthinesse; that affection passed so farremutually betweene them, as nothing wanted, but effects to answerewords, suited with time and place convenient, for which order wastaken as best they might, yet to stand free from all suspition.

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1.  Adriano (on the other side) perceiving how wisely the womanexcused her owne shame and her daughters; to backe her in abusinesse so cunningly begun, he called to Panuccio, saying. Havenot I tolde thee an hundred times, that thou art not fit to lye anywhere, out of thine owne lodging? What a shame is this baseimperfection to thee, by rising and walking thus in the night-time,according as thy dreames doe wantonly delude thee, and cause thee toforsake thy bed, telling nothing but lies and fables, yet avouchingthem for manifest truthes? Assuredly this will procure no meane perillunto thee: Come hither, and keepe in thine owne bedde for meere shame.
2.  Our amorous Panuccio being none of the wisest young men in theworld, perceiving his errour; sought not to amend it, (as well hemight have done) with some queint straine of wit, carried in quick andcleanly manner, but angerly answered. What shall I find that thoudarst doe to me? am I any way afraid of thy threatnings? The Hostesimagining she was in bed with her Husband, said to Adriano: HarkeHusband, I thinke our Guests are quarrelling together, I hope theywill doe no harme to one another. Adriano laughing outright, answered.Let them alone, and become friends againe as they fell out: perhapsthey dranke too much yesternight.
3.  Now trust mee deare wife (said Beltramo) you behaved your selfe verywell and worthily: for, it would have beene a most notoriousscandall to us, if a man should bee slaine in your bed-chamber: andSignior Lambertuccio carryed himselfe most dishonestly, to pursueany man so outragiously, having taken my Castle as his Sanctuary.But alas wife, what is become of the poore affrighted Gentleman?Introth Sir (quoth she) I know not, but (somewhere or other)heereabout hee is hidden. Where art you honest friend" said plainemeaning Beltramo; Come forth and feare not, for thine enemy is gone.
4.  Her Chamber being on the streete side, and somewhat juttying overit, she observed the disposition of her Husband, that every night itwas long before he fell asleepe: but beeing once falne into it, nonoyse whatsoever, could easily wake him. This his solemne and soundsleeping, emboldned her so farre, as to meete with Roberto at thestreete doore, which (while her Husband slept) softly she would opento him, and therein private converse with him.
5.   Being on his journey towards Bologna, by the name of Anichino, andnot of Lodovico, and being there arrived; upon the day following,and having understood the place of her abiding: it was his good happe,to see the Lady at her Window; she appearing in his eye farre morefaire, then all reports had made her to be. Heereupon, his affectionbecame so enflamed to her, as he vowed, never to depart fromBologna, untill he had obtained her love. And devising by whatmeanes he might effect his hopes, he grew perswaded (setting all otherattempts aside) that if he could be entertained into her Husbandsservice, and undergo some businesse in the house, time might tutor himto obtaine his desire. Having given his attendants sufficientallowance, to spare his company, and take no knowledge of him, sellinghis Horses also, and other notices which might discover him: he grewinto acquaintance with the Hoste of the house where he lay,revealing an earnest desire in himselfe, to serve som Lord or worthyGentleman, if any were willing to give him entertainment.
6.  Juliet of Narbona, cured the King of France of a daungerous Fistula,in recompence whereof, she requested to enjoy as her husband inmarriage, Bertrand Count of Roussilion. Hee having married her againsthis will, as utterly despising her, went to Florence, where hee madelove to a young Gentlewoman. Juliet, by a queint and cunning policy,compassed the meanes (insted of his chosen new friend) to lye with herowne husband, by whom shee conceived, and had two Sonnes; whichbeing afterward made knowne unto Count Bertrand, he accepted herinto his favour againe, and loved her as his loyall and honourablewife.

应用

1.  But when the affayres were fully concluded, for which they werthus sent to Florence, and their parting preparation in duereadinesse: Messer Geri made a very sumptuous Feast for them, invitingthereto the most part of the honourablest Citizens, and Cistio to beone amongst them; who (by no meanes) would bee seene in an assembly ofsuch State and pompe, albeit he was thereto (by the saide Messer Geri)most earnestly entreated.
2.  Oh, How can mighty Love permit,
3.  The Gentlewoman, after divers of these private solicitings,resolutely answered, that she was as ready to fulfill the request ofGulfardo, provided, that two especiall considerations might ensuethereon. First, the faithfull concealing thereof from any personliving. Next, because she knew him to be rich, and she had occasion touse two hundred Crowns, about businesse of important consequence: heshould freely bestow so many on her, and (ever after) she was to becommanded by him. Gulfardo perceiving the covetousnesse of this woman,who (notwithstanding his doting affection) he thought to be intirelyhonest to her Husband: became so deepely offended at her vile answere,that his fervent love converted into as earnest loathing her;determining constantlie to deceive her, and to make her avaritiousmotion, the only means wherby to effect it.
4、  WOMAN, SURPASSETH ALL THE ART OR WIT IN MAN
5、  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.

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网友评论(7uOqHjcH96518))

  • 阿依努尔·阿布都拉 08-04

      The Neighbours, both men and Women, were all very severelyincensed against Tofano, condemning him for his great fault that nightcommitted, and avouching his wife to be vertuous and honest. Withina little while, the noise passing from Neighbour to Neighbour, atthe length it came to the eares of her Kindred, who forthwith resortedthither, and hearing how sharpely the Neighbours reprehended Tofano:they tooke him, soundly bastanadoed him, and hardly left any bone ofhim unbruised. Afterward, they went into the house, tooke all suchthings thence as belonged to hir, taking hir also with them to theirdwelling, and threatning Tofano with further infliction of punishment,both for his drunkennesse, and causlesse jealousie.

  • 希亚 08-04

      The Tale delivered by Neiphila, maketh mee remember a doubtfullcase, which sometime hapned to another Jew. And because that God,and the truth of his holy Faith, hath bene already very welldiscoursed on: it shall not seeme unfitting (in my poore opinion) todescend now into the accidents of men. Wherefore, I will relate amatter unto you, which being attentively heard and considered; maymake you much more circumspect, in answering to divers questions anddemands, then (perhaps) otherwise you would be. Consider then (mostwoorthy assembly) that like as folly or dulnesse, many times hathoverthrowne some men from place of eminencie, into most great andgreevous miseries: even so, discreet sense and good understanding,hath delivered many out of irksome perils, and seated them in safestsecurity. And to prove it true, that folly hath made many fall fromhigh authority, into poore and despised calamity; may be avouched byinfinite examples, which now were needelesse to remember: But, thatgood sense and able understanding, may proove to be the occasion ofgreat desolation, without happy prevention, I will declare unto you invery few words, and make it good according to my promise.

  • 沙孜 08-04

       By this time the Judge was dismounted from the Bench, and stood onthe ground, with his slovenly Breeches hanging about his heeles:Matteuzzo being cunningly stolne away, and undiscovered by any body.Ribi, thinking he had shamed the Judge sufficiently, went away,protesting, that he would declare his cause in the hearing of awiser Judge. And Maso forbearing to tugge his Gowne any longer, in hisdeparting, said. Fare you well Sir, you are not worthy to be aMagistrate, if you have no more regard of your honour and honesty, butwill put off poore mens suites at your pleasure. So both went severallwayes, and soone were gone out of publike view.

  • 韦斯利斯奈普斯 08-04

      THING THEY HEARE

  • 傅德志 08-03

    {  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.

  • 潘某时 08-02

      ALL MEN}

  • 顾雨菲 08-02

      Then let me live content, to be thus painde.

  • 邓四明 08-02

      This devise was highly pleasing both to Roberto and Simonida,being the intelligencer of their often meeting, and many times alsoadvising the contrary. But in the end, as the quaintest cunning mayfaile at one time or other; so it fortuned one night, that Simonidabeing in a sound sleepe, and Arriguccio waking, because his drowsiehoure was not yet come: as he extendeth forth his legge in the bed, hefound the thred, which feeling in his hand, and perceiving it was tyedto his wives great toe; it prooved apt tinder to kindle furtherjealousie, and now hee suspected some treachery indeede, and so muchthe rather because the thred guided (under the cloathes) from thebed to the window, and there hanging downe into the streete, as awarning to some further businesse.

  • 王昊魁 08-01

       DESCRIBING THE ADMIRABLE ACCIDENTS OF FORTUNE; AND THE

  • 吕绪兰 07-30

    {  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.

  • 史良娣 07-30

      At this instant Theobaldo thought it to be a very apt and convenienttime to disclose himselfe, and to comfort the Lady, with an assuredsignall of hope, for the deliverance of her Father, wherefore he said:Ladie, to the end that I may comfort you infallibly in thisdangerous perill of your fathers life, I am to make knowne anespeciall secret to you, which you are to keepe carefully (as youtender your owne life) from ever being revealed to the world. Theywere then in a place of sufficient privacie, and by themselves,because she reposed great confidence in the Pilgrims sanctity or life,as thinking him none other then he seemed to be. Theobaldo tooke outof his Purse a Ring, which she gave him the last night of theirconversing together, and he had kept with no meane care: and shewingit to her, said; Do you know this Ring Madam? So soone as she sawit, immediatly she knew it, and answered, Yes Sir, I know the Ring,and confesse that heretofore I gave it to Theobaldo.

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