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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:鲍恩喜 大小:ea7Md1dA44562KB 下载:zdmb9beD70558次
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日期:2020-08-06 21:03:02
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  In this manner ended the troubles of Signior Thorello, and theafflictions of his dearely affected Lady, with due recompence to theirhonest and ready courtesies. Many strive (in outward shew) to doethe like, who although they are sufficiently able, doe performe itso basely, as i: rather redoundeth to their shame, then honour. Andtherefore if no merit ensue thereon, but onely such disgrace as justlyshould follow; let them lay the blame upon themselves.
2.  SHAME, BY DISGRACING THEM
3.  Goe Love, and tell the torments I endure,
4.  THE TENTH DAY, THE SIXT NOVELL
5.  AND DISGRACE, RETORTING THEM ON THE BUSI-HEADED QUESTIONERS
6.  The Lords and Ladies hearing these words, and beleeving this deed ofhers to be done no otherwise, but out of her entire affection toNicostratus, according as her speeches sounded: compassionatelyturning towards him (who was exceedingly displeased) and allsmiling, said. Now in good sadnesse Sir; Madame Lydia hath done wellin acting her just revenge upon the Hawke, that bereft her of herHusbands kinde companie; then which nothing is more precious to aloving wife, and a hell it is to live without it. And Lydia, beingsodainly with. into her chamber; with much other friendly and familiartalke, they converted the anger of Nicostratus into mirth and smiling.

计划指导

1.  It came to passe, that in the reporting of this discourse, there wasthen a Gentleman in the company, named Guillemino da Medicina, whoat the surprizall of the City, was present with Guidotto of Cremona,and knew well the House which he had ransacked, the owner whereofwas also present with him, wherefore taking him aside, he said to him.Bernardino, hearest thou what Jacomino hath related? Yes very well,replyed Bernardino, and remember withall, that in that dismallbloody combustion, I lost a little Daughter, about the age as Jacominospeaketh. Questionlesse then replyed Guillemino, she must needs be thesame young Mayden, for I was there at the same time, and in the House,whence Guidotto did bring both the Girle and goods, and I do perfectlyremember, that it was thy House. I pray thee call to minde, ifeverthou sawest any scarre or marke about her, which may revive thyformer knowledge of her, for my minde perswades me, that the Maideis thy Daughter.
2.  This answere was very welcome to the Marquesse, as apparantlyperceiving hereby, that the dignity whereto hee had exalted her, orany particular favours beside, could not infect her with any pride,coynesse, or disdaine. Not long after, having told her in plaine andopen speeches, that his subjects could not endure her so late bornedaughter: he called a trusty servant of his, and having instructed himwhat he should doe, sent him to Grizelda, and he being alone with her,looking very sadde, and much perplexed in mind, he saide. Madame,except I intend to loose mine owne life, I must accomplish what myLord hath strictly enjoyned me, which is, to take this your yongdaughter, and then I must: So breaking off abruptly, the Ladyhearing his words, and noting his frowning lookes, remembring alsowhat the Marquesse himselfe had formerly said; she presently imagined,that he had commanded his servant to kill the childe. Suddenlytherefore, she tooke it out of the Cradle, and having sweetlykissed, and bestowne her blessing on it (albeit her heart throbbed,with the inward affection of a Mother) without any alteration ofcountenance, she tenderly laid it in the servants armes, and said.Here friend, take it, and doe with it as thy Lord and mine hathcommanded thee: but leave it in no rude place, where birds or savagebeasts may devour it, except it be his will to have it so.
3.  If Love were free from jealousie, etc.
4.  Many Novels (gracious Ladies) do offer themselves to my memory,wherewith to beginne so pleasant a day, as it is her Highnessedesire that this should be: among which plenty, I esteeme one aboveall the rest, because you may comprehend thereby, not onely thefortunate conclusion, wherewith we intend to begin our day; butalso, how mighty the forces of Love are, deserving to be bothadmired and reverenced. Albeit there are many, who scarsely knowingwhat they say, do condemne them with infinite grosse imputations:which I purpose to disprove, and (I hope) to your no little pleasing.
5.  To have but one poore sight,
6.  THE SEVENTH DAY, THE THIRD NOVELL

推荐功能

1.  The Mistresse understanding now apparantly, the full effect of thewhole businesse, and in what manner it had bene carried, revealed tothe Maide her husbands speeches, concerning the glasse of sleepieWater, which was the onely engine of all this trouble, clearlyacquitting Ruggiero of the robbery, howsoever (in desparate fury,and to make an end of a life so contemptible) he had wrongfullyaccused himselfe. And notwithstanding this his hard fortune, whichhath made him much more infamous then before, in all the dissolutebehaviour of his life: yet it could not quaile her affection towardshim; but being loath he should dye for some other mans offence, andhoping his future reformation; she fell on her knees before herMistresse, and (drowned in her teares) most earnestly entreated her,to advise her with some such happy course, as might be the safety ofpoore Ruggieroes life. Mistresse Doctor, affecting her Maidedearely, and plainely perceiving, that no disastrous fortunewhatsoever, could alter her love to condemned Ruggiero; hoping thebest hereafter, as the Maide her selfe did, and willing to save liferather then suffer it to be lost without just cause, she directedher in such discreet manner, as you will better conceive by thesuccesse.
2.  After some few dayes were passed over, and the hurts in his faceindifferently cured; Blondello beginning to walke abroade againe,chanced to meet with Guiotto: who laughing heartily at him, sayde.Tell me Blondello, how doost thou like the enrubinating Clarret ofSignior Phillippo? As well (quoth Blondello) as thou didst theSturgeon and Lampreyes at Messer Corso Donaties. Why then (saydeGuiotto) let these two tokens continue familiar betweene thee andme, when thou wouldst bestow such another dinner on mee, then wil Ienrubinate thy nose with a bottle of the same Claret. But Blondelloperceived (to his cost) that hee had met with the worser bargaine, andGuiotto got cheare, without any blowes: and therefore desired apeacefull attonement, each of them (alwayes after) abstaining fromflouting one another.
3.  If Love were free, etc.
4.  After this promise thus made, the good cheare, favors and kindnessesdone by the Doctor to them, was beyond the compasse of all relation:whereof they made no more then a meere mockery, flouting him to hisface, and yet his Wisedome could not discerne it. Moreover, theypromised, that they would give him to Wife, the faire Countesse diCivillari, who was the onely goodliest creature to be found in thewhole Culattario of humane generation. The Doctor demanded, whatCountesse that was? Oh Sir, answered Buffalmaco, she is a greatLady, one worthy to have issue by; and few houses are there in theworld, where she hath not some jurisdiction and command: so that notmeane people onely, but even the greatest Lords, at the sound of herTrumpets, do very gladlie pay her tribute. And I dare boldlyaffirme, that whensoever shee walketh to any place, she yeeldeth a hotand sensible savour, albeit she keepeth most of all close. Yet onceevery night, shee duely observeth it (as a Custome) to passe fromher owne house, to bathe her feete in the River of Arno, and take alittle of the sweeter Ayre: albeit her continuall residencie, iswithin the Kingdome of Laterino.
5.   Presently he tooke her by the hand, so led her forth of the poorehomely house, and in the presence of all his company, with his ownehands, he took off her meane wearing garments, smocke and all, andcloathed her with those Robes of State which he had purposelybrought thither for her, and plaiting her haire over her shoulders,hee placed a Crowne of gold on her head, whereat every one standing asamazed, and wondring not a little, hee said: Grizelda, wilt thouhave me to thy husband? Modestly blushing, and kneeling on the ground,she answered. Yes my gracious Lord, if you will accept so poore amaiden to be your wife. Yes Grizelda, quoth hee, with this holy kisse,I confirme thee for my wife; and so espoused her before them all. Thenmounting her on a milke-white Palfray, brought thither for her, sheewas thus honourably conducted to her Pallace.
6.  PERILLOUS MISFORTUNES

应用

1.  So, with teares standing in his eyes, he told her what he was; wherehe heard the first report of her singular perfections, and instantlybecam enamored of her, as the maine motive of his entring into herservice. Then, most humbly he entreated her, that if it might agreewith her good liking, she would be pleased to commisserate his case,and grace him with her private favours. Or, if shee might not be somercifull to him; that yet she would vouchsafe, to let him live in thelowly condition as he did, and thinke it a thankefull duty in him,onely to love her. O singular sweetnesse, naturally living in fairefeminine blood! How justly art thou worthy of praise in the likeoccasions? Thou couldst never be wonne by sighes and teares; buthearty imprecations have alwayes prevailed with thee, making theeapt and easie to amorous desires. If I had praises answerable to thygreat and glorious deservings, my voice should never faint, nor my penwaxe weary, in the due and obsequious performance of them.
2.  Who this night keepes me companie.
3.  THE SECOND DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
4、  Titus tooke home with him his friend Gisippus, and after he hadsharpely reproved him for his distrust, and cold credence of hisfriendship: he brought him to Sophronia, who welcomed him as lovingly,as if he had bin her naturall borne brother, bemoaning his hard anddisastrous fortune, and taking especiall care, to convert all passeddistresses, into as happy and comfortable a change, fitting him withgarments and attendants, beseeming his degree both in Nobility andvertue. Titus, out of his honourable bounty, imparted halfe hislands and rich possessions to him, and afterward gave him in marriage,his owne Sister, a most beautifull Lady, named Fulvia, saying to himbeside. My deare friend Gisippus, it remaineth now in thine owneelection, whether thou wilt live here still with me, or returnebacke to Athens, with all the wealth which I have bestowed on thee.But Gisippus, being one way constrayned, by the sentence of banishmentfrom his native City, and then againe, in regard of the constant love,which he bare to so true and thankefull friend as Titus was: concludedto live there as a loyall Roman, where he with his Fulvia, and Tituswith his faire Sophronia, lived long after together in one and thesame house, augmenting daily (if possible it might be) their amitybeyond all other equalizing.
5、  The Abbesse being very angry; and not understanding what shemeant, frowningly answered. Why how now saucy companion? What vaileare you prating of? Are you so malapert, to bee chatting already? Isthe deed you have done, to be answered in such immodest manner?Isabella not a jot danted by her sterne behaviour, once againe said.Good Madam let me perswade you to sette your vaile right, and thenchide me as long as you will. At these words, all the rest of theNunnes exalted their lookes, to behold what vaile the Abbesse woreon her head, wherewith Isabella should finde such fault, and she herselfe lift up her hand to feele it: and then they all perceyvedplainly, the reason of Isabellas speeches, and the Abbesse saw herowne error.

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  • 孙国隆 08-05

      The other two fellowes, as cunning in craft as the third could be,still willed him to search, and watching their aptest opportunity:tooke away the proppes that supported the Tombe-stone, and runningthence with their got booty, left poore Andrea mewed up in thegrave. Which when he perceived, and saw this miserie to exceede allthe rest, it is farre easier for you to guesse at his greefe, then Iam any way, able to expresse it. His head, shoulders, yea all hisutmost strength he employeth, to remove that over-heavy hinderer ofhis libertie: but all his labour beeing spent in vaine, sorrow threwhim in a swoond upon the Byshoppes dead body, where if both of themmight at that instant have bin observed, the Arch-byshops deadbodie, and Andrea in greefe dying, very hardly had bene distinguished.But his senses regaining their former offices, among his silentcomplaints, consideration presented him with choyse of these twounavoydable extremities: Dye starving must he in the Tombe withputrifaction of the dead bodie; or if any man came to open theGrave, then must he be apprehended as a sacrilegious Theefe, and so behanged, according to the Lawes in that case provided.

  • 阎迁涛 08-05

      When the Romaine Empire was translated from the French to theGermaines, mighty dissentions grew betweene both the Nations,insomuch, that it drew a dismall and a lingering warre. In whichrespect, as well for the safety of his owne Kingdome, as to annoyand disturbe his enemies; the King of France and one of his sonnes,having congregated the forces of their owne Dominions, as also oftheir friends and confederates, they resolved manfully to encountertheir enemies. But before they would adventure any rash proceeding,they held it as the cheefest part of policy and royall providence, notto leave the State without a Chiefe or Governour. And having hadgood experience of Gualtier, Count D'Angiers, to be a wise andworthy Lord, singularly expert in military discipline and faithfull inall affaires of the Kingdome (yet fitter for ease and pleasure, thenlaborious toyle and travalle:) he was elected Lieutenant Governourin their sted, over the whole kingdom of France, and then they went onin their enterprize.

  • 陶禹舟 08-05

       The Lady remained now in liberty at home, considering on theMagnificoes words, and likewise the Gelding, which (for her sake)was given to her husband. Oftentimes shee saw him passe too and frobefore her windowe, still looking when the Flagge of defiance shouldbe hanged forth, that hee might fight valiantly under her Colours. TheStory saith, that among many of her much better meditations, sheewas heard to talke thus idely to her selfe. What doe I meane?Wherefore is my youth? The olde miserable man is gone to Millaine, andGod knoweth when hee comes backe againe, ever, or never. Is dignitypreferred before wedlockes holy duty, and pleasures abroade, more thencomforts at home? Ill can age pay youths arrerages, when: time isspent, and no hope sparde. Actions omitted, are oftentimes repented,but done in due season, they are sildome sorrowed for. Upon theseun-Lady-like private consultations, whether the window shewed thesigna or no; it is no matter belonging to my charge: I say, husbandsare unwise, to graunt such ill advantages, and wives much worse, ifthey take hold of them, onely Judge you the best, and so the Tale isended.

  • 贾立新 08-05

      According as she was instructed by her Mistresse, she fell at thefeete of Master Doctor, desiring him to pardon a great error,whereby she had over-much offended him. As how? said Master Doctor. Inthis manner (quoth the Maide) and thus proceeded. You are not ignorantSir, what a lewde liver Ruggiero de Jeroly is, and notwithstanding allhis imperfections, how deerely I love him, as he protesteth the liketo me, and thus hath our love continued a yeere, and more. You beinggone to Malfy, and your absence granting me apt opportunity, forconference with so kinde a friend; I made the bolder, and gave himentrance into your house, yea even into mine owne Chamber, yet freefrom any abuse, neither did he (bad though he be) offer any. Thirstyhe was before his comming thither, either by salt meat, or distempereddiet, and I being unable to fetch him wine or water, by reason myMistresse sat in the Hall, seriously talking with her Sisters;remembred, that I saw a violl of Water standing in your ChamberWindow, which he drinking quite off, I set it empty in the placeagaine. I have heard your discontentment for the said Water, andconfesse my fault to you therein: but who liveth so justly, withoutoffending at one time or other? And I am heartily sory for mytransgression; yet not so much for the water, as the hard fortune thathath followed thereon; because thereby Ruggiero is in danger to losehis life, and all my hopes are utterly lost. Let me entreat youtherefore (gentle Master) first to pardon me, and then to grant mepermission, to succour my poore condemned friend, by all the bestmeanes I can devise.

  • 于景浩 08-04

    {  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.

  • 皮内乌 08-03

      Some few miles distant from Florence, Beltramo had a Castle ofpleasure, and there his Lady Isabella used to live all Summer, asall other doe the like, being so possessed. On a day, Beltramo beingridden from home, and she having sent for Lionello, to take theadvantage of her Husbands absence; accordingly he went, not doubtingbut to winne what he had long expected. Signior Lambertuccio on theother side, meeting Beltramo riding from his Castle, and Isabellanow fit to enjoy his company: gallops thither with all possiblespeede, because hee would bee no longer delayed. Scarcely was Lionelloentred the Castle, and receiving directions by the waiting woman, toher Ladies Chamber: but Lambertuccio gallopped in at the Gate, whichthe woman perceiving, ranne presently and acquainted her Lady with thecomming of Lambertuccio.}

  • 金宇 08-03

      It was a generall opinion in the whole Joviall Companie, thatwhatsoever Talano saw in his sleepe, was not anie dreame, but rather avision: considring, every part thereof fell out so directly, withoutthe lest failing. But when silence was enjoyned, then the Queenegave forth by evident demonstration, that Madam Lauretta was next tosucceed, whereupon she thus began. As all they (judicious hearers)which have this day spoken before me, derived the ground or project oftheir Novels, from some other argument spoken of before: even so,the cruell revendge of the Scholler, yesterday discoursed at largeby Madame Pampinea, maketh me to remember another Tale of like nature,some-what greevous to the sufferer, yet not in such cruell measureinflicted, as that on Madam Helena.

  • 爱德华·霍普 08-03

      After that Dioneus (by proceeding no further) declared the finishingof his Song; many more were sung beside, and that of Dioneus highlycommended. Some part of the night being spent in other delightfullexercises, and a fitting houre for rest drawing on: they betookethemselves to their Chambers, where we will leave them till tomorrow morning.

  • 陈永生 08-02

       Understand then (Noble Ladies) that neere to Sicily, there is asmall Island, commonly called Liparis, wherein (not long since)lived a yong Damosell, named Constance, born of very sufficientparentage in the same Island. There dwelt also a yong man calledMartuccio Gomito, of comely feature, well conditioned, and notunexpert in many vertuous qualities; affecting Constance in hartymanner: and she so answerable to him in the same kinde, that to bein his company, was her onely felicity. Martuccio coveting to enjoyher in marriage, made his intent knowne to her Father: whoupbraiding him with poverty, tolde him plainly that he should not haveher. Martuccio greeving to see himselfe thus despised, because hewas poore: made such good meanes, that he was provided of a smallBarke; and calling such friends (as he thought fit) to hisassociation, made a solemne vow, that he would never returne backeto Liparis, untill he was rich, and in better condition.

  • 马明 07-31

    {  THE EIGHT DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL

  • 翟俊伟 07-31

      Could me prepare;

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