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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:本·拉丹 大小:tOLwpjRP22911KB 下载:zWOMnzNW46408次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:JDFd1cTl95115条
日期:2020-08-06 12:45:10
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  WHEREBY PLAINLY APPEARETH, THAT A SODAINE WITTY AND MERRY ANSWER,
2.  HEEREIN IS DECLARED, HOW DANGEROUS THE OCCASION IS, ENSUING BY
3.  Invite such Ladies and Gentlewomen as thou wilt, and give themwelcome, even as if thou wert the Lady of the house: and when themarriage is ended, returne then home to thy father againe.
4.  Every one commended the Queens deliberation, concluding that itshold be accordingly prosecuted: and thereupon, the master of thehoushold was called, to give him order for that evenings Tableservice, and what else concerned the time of the Queenes Royalty,wherein he was sufficiently instructed: which being done, thecompany arose, licensing every one to doe what they listed. The Ladiesand Gentlemen walked to the Garden, and having sported themselvesthere a while; when the houre of supper came, they sate downe, andfared very daintily. Being risen from the Table, according to theQueenes command, Madam Aemilia led the dance, and the ditty following,was sung by Madam Pampinea, being answered by all the rest, as aChorus.
5.  Alessandro being risen againe (although he was cloathed inScannadioes Garments, which were long and too bigge for him) fleddeaway also as Rinuccio did. All which Madame Francesca easily discernedby helpe of the Watchmens Lanthorne, and how Rinuccio carriedAlessandro on his backe, beeing attired in the Garments ofScannadio: whereat she mervailed not a litle, as also the greatboldnesse of them both. But in the midst of her mervailing, shelaughed very heartily, when she saw the one let the other fall, andboth to runne away so manfully. Which accident pleasing her beyond allcomparison, and applauding her good Fortune, to bee so happilydelivered from their daily mollestation: she betooke her selfe tohir Chamber with the Maide, avouching solemnly to her, that(questionlesse) they both affected her dearely, having undertaken sucha straunge imposition, and verie neere brought it to a finallconclusion.
6.  Ghinotto di Tacco; tooke the Lord Abbot of Clugni as his prisoner,and cured him of a grievous disease, which he had in his stomacke, andafterwards set him at libert. The same Lord Abbot when hee returnedfrom the Court Rome, reconciled Ghinotto to Pope Boniface; who madehim a Knight, and Lord Prior of a goodly Hospitall.

计划指导

1.  While thus they loved together meerely in dumbe shewes, not daringto speake to each other, (though nothing more desired) to finde someease in this their oppressing passions: Fortune, even as if shepittied their so long languishing, enstructed them how to finde outa way, whereby they might both better releeve themselves. SigniorAmarigo, about some two or three miles distance from Trapani, had aCountrey-House or Farme, whereto his Wife, with her Daughter andsome other women, used oftentimes to make their resort, as it werein sportfull recreation; Pedro alwayes being diligent to man themthither. One time among the rest, it came to passe, as often itfalleth out in the Summer season, that the faire Skie becamesuddenly over-clouded, even as they were returning home towardsTrapani, threatning a storme of raine to overtake them, except theymade the speedier haste.
2.  It came to passe, that two other young Gallants, the one namedFolco, and the other Hugnetto, (who had attained to incredible wealth,by the decease of their Father) were also as far in love, the one withMagdalena, and the other with Bertella. When Restagnone hadintelligence thereof, by the meanes of his faire friend Ninetta, hepurposed to releeve his poverty, by friendly furthering both theirlove, and his owne: and growing into familiarity with them, onewhile he would walke abroad with Folco, and then againe with Hugnetto,but oftner with them both together, to visite their Mistresses, andcontinue worthy friendship. On a day, when hee saw the time suteableto his intent, and that hee had invited the two Gentlemen home untohis House, he fell into this like Conference with them.
3.  Spinelloccio being departed from Zeppa (who followed faire andsoftly after him)
4.  Could have lesse heart-greeving,
5.  So parting; about the houre of dinner time, Guiotto went to thehouse of the saide Messer Corso, whom he found sitting and talkingwith certain of his neighbors, but dinner was not (as yet) ready,neither were they come thither to dinner. Messer Corso demaunded ofGuiotto, what newes with him, and whither he went? Why Sir (saidGuiotto) I come to dine with you, and your good company. Wherto MesserCorso answered, That he was welcom, and his other friends beinggone, dinner was served in, none els therat present but Messer Corsoand Guiotto: al the diet being a poore dish of Pease, a litle piece ofTunny, and a few smal fishes fried, without any other dishes to followafter. Guiotto seeing no better fare, but being disapointed of hisexpectation, as longing to feed on the Lampries and Sturgeon, and soto have made a ful dinner indeed: was of a quick apprehension, andapparantly perceived, that Blondello had meerly guld him in a knavery,which did not a litle vex him, and made him vow to be revenged onBlondello, as he could compasse occasion afterward.
6.  Now, in regard it was night, he having eaten nothing all that day,nor provided of one penny to buy him any food, wandred he knew notwhether, desiring rather to die than live; hee came at last to anold ruinous part of the City, over-spred with briers and bushes, andseldome resorted unto by any: where finding a hollow Cave or vault, heentred into it, meaning there to weare away the comfortlesse night,and laying himselfe downe on the hard ground, almost starke naked, andwithout any warme garments, over-wearied with weeping, at last he fellinto a sleepe.

推荐功能

1.  To decke up their Bowers,
2.  That I esteem'd all martyrdome was light
3.  Gisippus lifting up his eyes, and perceiving it was Titus, conceivedimmediately, that he had done this onely for his deliverance, as onethat remembred him sufficiently, and would not be ungratefull forformer kindnesses received. Wherefore, the teares flowing abundantlydown his cheekes, he said to the Judge Varro, it was none but I thatmurdered the man, wherefore, I commiserate the case of this NobleGentleman Titus, who speakes now too late for the safety of my life.Titus on the other side, said. Noble Praetor, this man (as thou seest)is a stranger heere, and was found without any weapon, fast asleepe bythe dead body: thou mayst then easily perceive, that meerely themiserable condition wherein he is, hath made him desperate, and hewould make mine offence the occasion of his death. Absolve him, andsend me to the Crosse, for none but I have deserved to die for thisfact.
4.  By this time, Publius, the father of Titus, was departed out of thismortall life, and letters came to Athens, that with all speed heshould returne to Rome, to take order for occasions there concerninghim; wherefore he concluded with Gisippus about his departure, andtaking Sophronia thither with him, which was no easie matter to bedone, until it were first known, how occasions had bin caried amongthem. Wherupon, calling her one day into her Chamber, they told herentirely, how all had past, which Titus confirmed substantially, bysuch direct passages betweene themselves, as exceeded allpossibility of denyall, and moved in her much admiration; looking eachon other very discontentedly, she heavily weeping and lamenting, andgreatly complaining of Gisippus, for wronging her so unkindly.
5.   Alessandro being risen againe (although he was cloathed inScannadioes Garments, which were long and too bigge for him) fleddeaway also as Rinuccio did. All which Madame Francesca easily discernedby helpe of the Watchmens Lanthorne, and how Rinuccio carriedAlessandro on his backe, beeing attired in the Garments ofScannadio: whereat she mervailed not a litle, as also the greatboldnesse of them both. But in the midst of her mervailing, shelaughed very heartily, when she saw the one let the other fall, andboth to runne away so manfully. Which accident pleasing her beyond allcomparison, and applauding her good Fortune, to bee so happilydelivered from their daily mollestation: she betooke her selfe tohir Chamber with the Maide, avouching solemnly to her, that(questionlesse) they both affected her dearely, having undertaken sucha straunge imposition, and verie neere brought it to a finallconclusion.
6.  Come then kinde Death, and finish all my woes,

应用

1.  Hereupon, when the rest observed, that she had no help to cloud thispalpable shame withall, the tide began to turne, and hir tonguefound another manner of Language, then her former fury to pooreIsabella, growing to this conclusion, that it is impossible toresist against the temptations of the flesh. And therefore shesaide: Let all of you take occasion, according as it offereth itselfe, as both we and our predecessors have done: to be providentfor your selves, take time while you may, having this sentence alwaiesin remembrance, Si non caste, tamen caute.
2.  Calandrino well noting, that Maso delivered all these speeches, witha stedfast countenance, no signe of smyling, or any gesture to urgethe least mislike: he gave such credit to them, as to any matter ofapparent and manifest truth, and upon this assured confidence, hesaid.
3.  For truth lives not in men:
4、  Then, remembring her owne case, and her poore affrighted friend, wholay in such distresse under the Hen-coope; she began to advise herHusband, that he would be pleased to go to bed, because the nightpassed on apace. But Pedro, having a better will to eate, then tosleepe, desired her to let him have some meate, else hee must goe tobed with an empty bellie; whereto shee answered. Why Husband (quothshee) doe I make any large provision, when I am de. bard of yourcompany? I would I were the Wife of Herculano, seeing you cannotcontent your selfe from one nights feeding, considering, it is nowover-late to make any thing ready.
5、  ANGER AND DESPIGHT, IN SUCH AS ENTIRELY LOVE, ESPECIALLY

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网友评论(c8VdZ6DZ11289))

  • 张兆都 08-05

      Where have you bin Sir? quoth she. Are you becom a night-walkerafter other Women? And could no worse garments serve your turne, butyour Doctors gown of Scarlet? Am I to suffer this behaviour? Or am notI sufficient to content you, but you must be longing after change? Iwould thou hadst bin stifled in that foule filth, where thy foulerlife did justly cast thee. Behold goodly Master Doctor of theLeystall, who being maried to an honest woman must yet go abroad inthe night time, insatiatly lusting after whores and harlots. Withthese and the like intemperate speeches, she ceased not to afflict andtorment him, till the night was almost spent, and the Doctor broughtinto a sweeter savour.

  • 徐纪元 08-05

      There are two sorts of them (quoth Calandrino) some bigge, otherssmaller, but all carry a blacke colour: therefore (in mine opinion)let us gather all such stones as are blacke, so shall we be sure tofinde it among them, without any further losse of time.

  • 郑光所 08-05

       DESCRIBING THE ADMIRABLE ACCIDENTS OF FORTUNE; AND THE

  • 钱红亮 08-05

      Well perceived the Scholler, by the weaknesse of her voyce, andscorching of her body by the Suns parching beames, that shee wasbrought now to great extremity: which sight, as also her humbleintercession, began to touch him with some compassion, nevertheles,thus he replied. Wicked woman, my hands shal be no means of thy death,but make use of thine owne, if thou be so desirous to have it: andas much water shalt thou get of me to asswage thy thirst, as thougavest me fire to comfort my freezing, when thou wast in the luxuriousheat of thy immodest desires, and I wel-neere frozen to death withextremity of cold. Pray that the Evening may raine downe Rosewateron thee, because that in the River of Arno is not good enough forthee: for as little pitty doe I take on thee now, as thou didst extendcompassion to me then.

  • 万勇 08-04

    {  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.

  • 王爱玲 08-03

      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.}

  • 齐骥 08-03

      By this unexpected pennance imposed on Madame Helena, she utterlyforgot her amorous friend; and (from thence forward) carefully kepther selfe from fond loves allurements, and such scornfull behaviour,wherein she was most disorderly faulty. And Reniero the Scholler,understanding that Ancilla had broken her leg, r , which he reputed asa punishment sufficient for her, held himselfe satisfyed, becauseneither the Mistresse nor her Maide, could now make any great boast,of his nights hard entertainment, and so concealed all matters else.

  • 姜晓亭 08-03

      Chynon, by falling in Love, became wise, and by force of Armes,winning his faire Lady Iphigenia on the Seas, was afterward imprisonedat Rhodes. Being delivered by anyone named Lysimachus, with him herecovered his Iphigenia againe, and faire Cassandra, even in themiddest of their marriage. They fled with them into Candye, whereafter they had married them, they were called home to their ownedwelling.

  • 陈沂 08-02

       Tofano in the night season, did locke his wife out of his house, andshee not prevailing to get entrance againe, by all the entreatiesshe could possiblie use: made him beleeve that she had throwne herselfe into a Well, by casting a great stone into the same Well. Tofanohearing the fall of the stone into the Well, and being perswadedthat it was his Wife indeed; came forth of his house, and ran to theWelles side. In the meane while, his wife gotte into the house, madefast the doore against her Husband, and gave bim many reproachfullspeeches.

  • 张泽文 07-31

    {  In our owne City (according to true and ancient testimony) theredwelt sometime a very worthy and wealthy Merchant, named LeonardoSighiero, who by his wife had one onely Sonne, called Jeronimo; andwithin a short while after his birth, Leonardo being very sicke, andhaving setled all his affaires in good order; departed out of thiswretched life to a better. The Tutors and Governours of the Childe,thought it fittest to let him live with his Mother, where he had hiswhole education, though schooled among many other worthy neighbourschildren, according as in most Cities they use to do. Yong Jeronimogrowing on in yeares, and frequenting dayly the company of hisSchoole-fellowes and others: he would often sport (as the rest did)with the neighbors children, and much pretty pastime they foundtogether.

  • 埃隆·马斯克 07-31

      Onely his sight would lend me life a while:

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