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日期:2020-08-12 12:40:05

2.  How now Buffalmaco (quoth Bruno) what is thine opinion now? Thouwouldst not beleeve me when I told thee, that there is not a Doctor inall these parts, more skilfull in distinguishing the Urine of an Asse,from any other, then this most expert and singular man: and I dareboldly maintaine it, that his fellow is not to bee found, from henceto the very gates of Paris. Go then, and doe the uttermost endeavourthat thou canst, to grant the request which he hath made.
5.  After some part of the night was overpast, they divided themselvesinto two bands, one to guard Isabellaes Dorter doore, the other tocarry newes to the Abbesse, and knocking at her Closet doore, saide.Rise quickely Madame, and use all the hast you may, for we haveseene a man enter our Sister Isabellaes Dorter, and you may take herin bed with him. The Lady Abbesse, who (the very same night) had thecompany of a lusty Priest in bed with her selfe, as oftentimesbefore she had, and he being alwayes brought thither in a Chest:hearing these tidings, and fearing also, lest the Nunnes hastieknocking at her doore, might cause it to fly open, and so (by theirentrance) have her owne shame discovered: arose very hastily, andthinking she had put on her plaited vaile, which alwayes she walkedwith in the night season, and used to tearme her Psalter; she putthe Priests breeches upon her head, and so went away in all hastwith them, supposing them verily to be her Psalter: but making fastthe Closet doore with her keye, because the Priest should not bediscovered.
6.  Let me tell you moreover, woorthy Woman, that see me reverenced hereas Lord Abbot, yet am I but as other men are, and in regard I amneither aged, nor mishapen, me thinkes the motion I have made,should be the lesse offensive to you, and therefore the soonergranted. For, all the while as Ferando remaineth in Purgatory, doe youbut imagine him to be present with you, and your perswasion will themore absolutely be confirmed. No man can, or shall be privy to ourclose meetings, for I carry the same holy opinion among all men, asyou your selfe conceived of me, and none dare be so saucie, as to callin question whatsoever I doe or say, because my words are Oracles, andmine actions more than halfe miracles; doe you not then refuse sogracious an offer. Enow there are, who would gladly enjoy that,which is francke and freely presented to you, and which (if you be awise Woman) is meerely impossible for you to refuse. Richly am Ipossessed of Gold and Jewels, which shall be all yours, if youplease in favour to be mine, wherein I will not be gaine-saide, exceptyour selfe do deny me.


1.  No sooner was this hurly burly somewhat calmed, but the Serjeants tothe Captine of the City, came thither, and apprehended divers of themutiners: among whom were Menghino, Giovanni, and Grinello, committingthem immediately to prison. But after every thing was pacified, andJacomino returned home to his house from supper; he was not a littleoffended at so grosse an injury. When he was fully informed, how thematter happened, and apparantly perceived, that no blame at allcould be imposed on the Mayden: he grew the better contented,resolving with himselfe (because no more such inconveniences shouldhappen) to have her married so soone as possibly he could.
3.  By the conclusion of Pamphilus his Novel, wherein the womans readywit, at a time of such necessity, carried deserved commendations:the Queen gave command to Madam Pampinea, that she should next beginwith hers, and so she did, in this manner. In some discourses(gracious Ladies) already past among us, the truth of apparitions indreames hath partly bin approved, whereof very many have made amockery. Neverthelesse, whatsoever hath heeretofore bin sayde, Ipurpose to acquaint you with a very short Novell, of a strangeaccident happening unto a neighbour of mine, in not crediting a Dreamewhich her Husband told her.
4.  You know noble Ladies, and you likewise most noble Gentlemen, thatto morrow is the day consecrated to the Passion of our blessed Lordand Saviour, which (if you have not forgotten it, as easily youcannot) we devoutly celebrated, Madame Neiphila being then Queene,ceasing from all our pleasant discoursing, as we did the like on theSaturday following, sanctifiing the sacred Sabboth, in due regard ofit selfe. Wherefore, being desirous to imitate precedent good example,which in worthy manner shee began to us all: I hold it very decent andnecessary, that we should abstaine to morrow, and the day ensuing,from recounting any of our pleasant Novels, reducing to ourmemories, what was done (as on those dayes) for the salvation of oursoules. This holy and Religious motion made by the Queene, wascommendably allowed by all the assembly, and therefore, humblytaking their leave of her, and an indifferent part of the nightbeing already spent; severally they betooke themselves to theirChambers.
6.  Come, come, sweet Love, the cause of my chiefe good,


1.  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.
2.  What say you now Ladies? Shal wee make any account of the womanwel-neere dead, and the kindnesse growne cold in Signiour Gentile,by losse of his former hopes, comparing them with the liberality ofSignior Ansaldo, affecting more fervently, then ever the other did?And being (beyond hope) possessed of the booty, which (above allthings else in the world) he most desired to have, to part with itmeerly in fond compassion? I protest (in my judgement) the one is noway comparable to the other; that of Geitile, with this last ofSignior Ansaldo.
3.  There dwelt sometime in the City of Fano, two Lombards, the onebeing named Guidotto of Cremona, and the other Jacomino of Pavia,men of sufficient entrance into yeares, having followed the warres (asSouldiers) all their youthfull time. Guidotto feeling sicknesse toover-master him, and having no sonne, kinsman, or friend, in whom hemight repose more trust, then he did in Jacomino: having longconference with him about his worldly affaires, and setled his wholeestate in good order; he left a Daughter to his charge, about tenyeeres of age, with all such goods as he enjoyed, and then departedout of this life. It came to passe, that the City of Faenza, long timebeing molested with tedious warres, and subjected to very servilecondition; beganne now to recover her former strength, with freepermission (for all such as pleased) to returne and possesse theirformer dwellings. Whereupon, Jacomino (having sometime bene aninhabitant there) was desirous to live in Faenza againe, convayingthither all his goods, and taking with him also the young Girle, whichGuidotto had left him, whom hee loved, and respected as his ownechilde.
5.   And Egges laide in mine owne Hennes nest,
6.  But, seeing thou art so constant in thy pernitious resolve, asneither thine owne good Nature, nor this lamentable sufferance inme, are able to alter thee: I will prepare my self for deathpatiently, to the end, that Heaven may be mercifull to my soul, andreward thee justly, according to thy cruelty. Which words being ended,she withdrew her selfe towards the middest of the Tarras, despairingof escaping (with life)


1.  Neiphila cried out: "Mark this, Philostratus; in trying to teachus you might have had such a lesson as Masetto di Lamporechio had ofthe nuns, and recovered your speech just as your bare bones hadlearned to whistle without a master." Finding himself thus evenlymatched, Philostratus ceased his pleasantries; and beginning toconsider on the charge committed to his care, called the Master of thehoushold, to know in what estate all matters were, because where anydefect appeared, every thing might be the sooner remedied, for thebetter satisfaction of the company, during the time of hisauthority. Then returning backe to the assembly, thus he began. LovelyLadies, I would have you to know, that since the time of ability inme, to distinguish betweene good and evill, I have alwayes benesubject (perhaps by the meanes of some beauty heere among us) to theproud and imperious dominion of love, with expression of all duty,humility, and most intimate desire to please yet all hath prooved tono purpose, but still I have bin rejected for some other, whereby mycondition hath falne from ill to worse, and so still it is likely,even to the houre: of my death. In which respect, it best pleaseth me,that our conferences to morrow, shall extend to no other argument, bitonly such cases as are most conformable to my calamity, namely ofsuch, whose love hath had unhappy ending, because I await no otherissue of mine; nor willingly would I be called by any other name,but only, the miserable and unfortunate Lover.
2.  She continuing in these wofull lamentations, and the Marinerslabouring all in vaine, because the violence of the tempestencreased more and more, so that every moment they expectedwracking: they were carried (contrary to their owne knowledge) veryneere unto the Isle of Rhodes, which they being no way able toavoyd, and utterly ignorant of the Coast; for safety of their lives,they laboured to land there if possibly they might. Wherein Fortunewas somewhat furtherous to them, driving them into a small gulfe ofthe Sea, whereinto (but a little while before) the Rhodians, from whomChynon had taken Iphigenia, were newly entred with their ship. Nor hadthey any knowledge each of other, till the breake of day (which madethe heavens to looke more clearly) gave them discovery of being withina flight shoote together. Chynon looking forth, and espying the sameship which he had left the day before, hee grew exceedingsorrowfull, as fearing that which after followed, and therefore heewilled the Mariners, to get away from her by all their best endeavour,and let fortune afterward dispose of them as she pleased; for into aworse place they could not come, nor fall into the like danger.
3.  Constantine being seated at the Table, hee began (as oneconfounded with admiration) to observe her judiciously, affirmingsecretly to his soule that he had never seene so compleat a womanbefore; and allowing it for justice, that the Duke or any otherwhosoever, if (to enjoy so rare a beauty) they had committedtreason, or any mischeefe els beside, yet in reason they ought to beheld excused. Nor did he bestow so many lookes upon her, but hispraises infinitely surpassed them, as thinking that he could notsufficiently commend her, following the Duke step by step inaffection; for being now growne amorous of her, and remembrance of theintended warre utterly abandoned; no other thoughts could comeneerer him but how to bereave the Duke of her, yet concealing hislove, and not imparting it to any one.
4、  Now albeit he found her plyant enough, to gaine physicke for herowne griefe, as soone as his; yet the meanes and manner were (asyet) quite out of all apprehension. For shee in no other part of theWorld, would trust her selfe in the young mans company, but onely inher Fathers house; and that was a place out of all possibility,because Puccio (by a long continued custome) used to watchwell-neere all the night, as commonly he did, each night afterother, never stirring foorth of the roomes, which much abated the edgeof the young mans appetite. After infinite intricate revolvings,wheeling about his busied braine, he thought it not altogether anHerculian taske, to enjoy his happinesse in the house, and without anysuspition, albeit Puccio kept still within doores, and watched ashee was wont to doe.
5、  And not in justice punish it




  • 原华民 08-11

      Aniolliero avouched the truth of his wrong received, but the basepeazants, giving credite onely to Fortarigoes lying exclamations:tooke him from his horse, despoyled him of all his wearingapparrell, even to the very Bootes from off his Legges: suffered himto ride away from him in that manner, and Aniolliero left so in hisshirt, to dance a bare foote Galliard after him either towards Sienna,or any place else.

  • 刘国彤 08-11


  • 刘溪若 08-11

       When he had walked through the thicket, it came to passe, that (evenas good Fortune guided him) hee came into a faire Meadow, on everyside engirt with and in one corner thereof stoode a goodlyFountaine, whose current was both coole and cleare. Hard by it, uponthe greene grasse, he espied a very beautifull young Damosell, seemingto be fast asleepe, attired in such fine loose garments, as hidde verylittle of her white body: onely from the girdle downward, she ware akirtle made close unto her, of interwoven delicate silke; and at herfeete lay two other Damosels sleeping, and a servant in the samemanner. No sooner had Chynon fixed his eye upon her, but he stoodleaning upon his staffe; and viewed her very advisedly, withoutspeaking word, and in no meane admiration, as if he had never seenethe forme of a woman before. He began then to feele in his harshrurall understanding (whereinto never till now, either by painfullinstruction, or all other good meanes used to him, any honest civilityhad power of impression) a strange kinde of humour to awake, whichinformed his grosse and dull spirite, that this Damosell was thevery fairest, which ever any living man beheld.

  • 瑞瑞 08-11

      While wooing for a second wedding with Adalietta, proceeded inthis manner at Pavia, it chanced on a day, that Signior Thorello hadespied a man in Alexandria whom he saw with the GenewayAmbassadours, when they set thence towards Geneway with their Gallies.And causing him to be sent for, he demaunded of him, the successe ofthe voyage, and when the Gallies arrived at Geneway; whereto hereturned him this answere. My Lord, our Gallies made a very fatallvoyage, as it is (already) too well knowne in Creete, where mydwelling is. For when we drew neere Sicilie, there suddenly arose avery dangerous North-West-winde, which drove us on the quicke-Sands ofBarbarie, where not any man escaped with life, onely my selfeexcepted, but (in the wracke) two of my brethren perished.

  • 温布利 08-10

    {  Now as concerning Biancafiore, when she saw that Salabettoreturned not againe to Palermo, she beganne to grow somewhatabashed, as halfe suspecting that which followed. After she hadtarried for him above two moneths space, and perceived hee came not,nor any tydings heard of him: shee caused the Broker to breake openthe Magazine, casting forth the Buttes or Barrels, which shee beleevedto bee full of good Oyles. But they were all filled with Seawater,each of them having a small quantity of Oyle floating on the toppe,onely to serve when a tryall should bee made. And then unbinding thePackes, made up in formall and Merchantable manner: there wasnothing else in them, but Logges and stumpes of Trees, wrapthandsomely in hurdles of Hempe and Tow; onely two had Cloathes inthem. So that (to bee briefe) the whole did not value two hundredCrownes: which when she saw, and observed how cunningly she wasdeceived: a long while after shee sorrowed, for repaying backe thefive hundred Florines, and folly in lending a thousand more, usingit as a Proverbe alwaies after to hit selfe: That whosoever dealt witha Tuscane, had neede to have sound sight and judgement. So remainingcontented (whither she would or no) with her losse: she plainlyperceyved, that although she lived by cheating others, yet now atthe length she had mette with her match.

  • 弗兰克·斯蒂芬森 08-09

      By winkes, words, smiles, in crafty kinde,}

  • 相炜 08-09


  • 李知奇 08-09

      Nathan lovingly raised Mithridanes from the ground, then kissing hischeeke, and tenderly embracing him, he said. Sonne, thou needest notto aske, much less to obtaine pardon, for any enterprise of thine,which thou canst not yet terme to be good or bad: because thousoughtest not to bereave me of my life, for any hatred thou barest me,but onely in coveting to be reputed the Woorthier man. Take thenthis assurance of me, and beleeve it constantly, that there is noman living, whom I love and honour, as I do thee: considering thegreatnesse of thy minde, which consisteth not in the heaping up ofmoney, as wretched and miserable Worldlings make it their onelyfelicity; but, contending in bounty to spend what is thine, didst holdit for no shame to kil me, thereby to make thy selfe so much themore worthily famous.

  • 周隗伟 08-08

       No other meanes of comfort doth remaine,

  • 崔真 08-06


  • 于鹏飞 08-06

      "I will prove it so sufficiently," says he, that you shall all bethoroughly convinced. Gentlemen," says he, "by how much a family ismost ancient by so much it is most noble. The family of the Baronchiis the most ancient in Florence, ergo it is the most noble. I havenothing, then, to prove but the antiquity of the Baronchi. This willappear in that Prometheus made them at the time that he first began tolearn to paint, and made others after he was master of his art. Toconvince you of this, do but examine the figures of the one and theother: you'll find art and proportion in the composition of the one,whereas the others are but rough-drawn and imperfect. Among theBaronchi you'll meet with one with a long narrow face, another witha prodigiously broad one; one is flat-nosed, another has a nose thatmeasures an ell; one has a long chin and jaws like an ass, another hashis short and flat, and is monkey-faced. Nay, there are some of themthat have but one eye either larger or lower than the others have.In a word, their faces for all the world resemble such as childrenmake when they first begin to draw. Prometheus, you will allow, mustbe no great master when he made these figures, as I told you before;and consequently they must be more noble as they are more ancient."