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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:本·梅雷特 大小:Nl3r1uoV40323KB 下载:vSGNgnQZ11515次
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日期:2020-08-11 18:38:18
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贺岁波

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Within a while after, it came to passe, that her Husband was invitedfoorth to supper, with one named Herculano, a kinde Friend of his, buthis Wife refused to goe, because she had appointed a Friend toSupper with her, to whom the old woman was employed as hermessenger, and was well recompenced for her labour. This friend wasa gallant proper youth, as any all Perugia yeelded, and scarcely washee seated at the Table, but her Husband was returned backe, andcalled to bee let in at the doore. Which when shee perceived, shewas almost halfe dead with feare, and coveting to hide the youngman, that her Husband should not have any sight of him, shee had noother meanes, but in an entry, hard by the Parlour where they purposedto have supt, stood a Coope or Hen-pen, wherein shee used to keepe herPullen, under which hee crept, and then shee covered it with an oldeempty Sacke, and after ranne ranne to let her Husband come in. Whenhee was entred into the House; as halfe offended at his so suddenreturne, angerly she saide: It seemes Sir you are a shaver at yourmeate, that you have made so short a Supper. In troth Wife (quoth hee)I have not supt at all, no not so much as eaten one bit. How hapnedthat, said the woman? Marry Wife (quoth hee) I will tell you, and thenthus he began.
2.  John of Lorraine heard one knocke at his doore in the night time,whereuppon he awaked his Wife Monna Tessa. She made him beleeve,that it was a Spirit which knocked at the doore, and so they arose,going both together to conjure the Spirit with a prayer; andafterwardes, they heard no more knocking.
3.  When Supper was concluded, and the King and his Company remounted onhorsebacke: thankefully departing from Signior Neri, the King returnedto his lodging, concealing there closely his affection to himselfe,and whatsoever important affaires happened: yet he could not forgetthe beauty, and gracious behaviour of Genevera the faire (for whosesake he loved her Sister likewise) but became so linked to her invehement maner, as he had no power to think on any thing else.Pretending other urgent occasions, he fell into great familiarity withSignior Neri, visiting very often his goodly Garden; onely to seehis faire Daughter Genevera, the Adamant which drew him thither.
4.  I threw off all my Armes, and with delights
5.  Not long had he taried there, but two Women slaves came laden tohim, the one bearing a Mattresse of fine Fustian on hir head, andthe other a great Basket filled with many things. Having spred theMattresse in a faire Chamber on a Couch-bed, they covered it withdelicate white Linnen sheets, all about embroidred with faireFringes of gold, then laid they on costly quilts of rich Silkes,artificially wrought with gold and silver knots, having pearles andprecious stones interwoven among them, and two such rich pillowes,as sildome before had the like bin seene. Salabetto putting off hisgarments, entred the Bath prepared for him, where the two Slaveswashed his body very neatly. Soone after came Biancafiore hirselfe,attended on by two other women slaves, and seeing Salabetto in theBathe; making him a lowly reverence, breathing forth infinitedissembled sighes, and teares trickling downe her cheekes, kissing andembracing him, thus she spake.
6.  It came to passe, that Arriguccio, either by rumour, or some othermore sensible apprehension, had received such intelligenceconcerning his Wife Simonida, as he grew into extraordinarie jealousieof her, refraining travaile abroad, as formerly he was wont to doe,and ceassing from his verie ordinary affayres, addicting all hiscare and endeavour, onely to be watchfull of his Wife; so that henever durst sleepe, untill she were by him in the bed, which was nomeane mollestation to her, being thus curbd from her familiar meetingswith Roberto. Neverthelesse, having a long while consulted with herwittes, to find some apte meanes for conversing with him, beingthereto also very earnestlie still solicited by him; you shall hearewhat course she undertooke.

计划指导

1.  WHEREBY APPEARETH, THAT SUCH AS MEET WITH CUNNING HARLOTS, AND
2.  Not long since, there lived in Romania, a Knight, a very honestGentleman, and well qualified, whose name was Messer Lizio daValbonna, to whom it fortuned, that (at his entrance into age) byhis Lady and wife, called Jaquemina, he had a Daughter, the verychoycest and goodliest gentlewoman in all those places. Now becausesuch a happy blessing (in their olde yeeres) was not a littlecomfortable to them; they thought themselves the more bound in duty,to be circumspect of her education, by keeping her out ofover-frequent companies, but onely such as agreed best with theirgravity, and might give the least ill example to their Daughter, whowas named Catharina; as making no doubt, but by this their providentand wary respect, to match her in marriage answerable to their liking.There was also a yong Gentleman, in the very flourishing estate of hisyouthfull time, descended from the Family of the Manardy daBrettinoro, named Messer Ricciardo, who oftentimes frequented theHouse of Messer Lizio, and was a continuall welcome guest to hisTable, Messer Lizio and his wife making the like account of him,even as if hee [had] bene their owne Sonne.
3.  The Courtaines being close drawne about the bed, although the seasonwas exceeding hot, they having lighted Torches in their hands; drewopen the Curtaines, and shewed the Bishop his Provoste, close snuggingbetweene the armes of Ciutazza. Upon a sudden the Provoste awaked, andseeing so great a light, as also so many people about him: shame andfeare so daunted him, that hee shrunke downe in the bed, and hid hishead. But the Bishop being displeased at a sight so unseemely, madehim to discover his head againe, to see whom he was in bed withall.Now the poore Provoste perceiving the Gentlewomans deceite, and theproper hansome person so sweetly embracing him: it made him soconfounded with shame, as he had not the power to utter one word:but having put on his cloathes by the Bishops command, hee sent him(under sufficient guard) to his Pallace, to suffer due chastisementfor his sinne committed; and afterward he desired to know, by whatmeanes hee became so favoured of Ciutazza, the whole Historie whereof,the two brethren related at large to him.
4.  No doubt there are some among you, who either do know, or (at theleast) have heard, that it is no long time since, when there dwelt aGentlewoman in our Citie, of excellent grace and good discourse,with all other rich endowments of Nature remaining in her, as pitty itwere to conceale her name: and therefore let me tell ye, that shee wascalled Madame Oretta, the Wife to Signior Geri Spina. She being uponsome occasion (as now we are) in the Countrey, and passing fromplace to place (by way of neighbourly invitations) to visite herloving Friends and Acquaintance, accompanied with divers Knights andGentlewomen, who on the day before had dined and supt at her house, asnow (belike) the selfe-same courtesie was intended to her: walkingalong with her company upon the way; and the place for her welcomebeeing further off then she expected; a Knight chanced to overtakethis faire troop, who well knowing Madam Oretta, using a kinde andcourteous salutation, spake thus.
5.  Ciutazza, if thou wilt doe for me one nights service, I shall bestowon thee a faire new Smocke. When Ciutazza heard her speake of a newSmocke, instantly she answered. Madame, if you please to bestow anew Smocke on me, were it to runne thorow the fire for you, or anybusinesse of farre greater danger, you onely have the power to commandme, and I will doe it. I will not (said Piccarda) urge thee to anydangerous action, but onely to lodge in my bed this night with aman, and give him courteous entertainement, who shall reward theeliberally for it. But have an especiall care that thou speake notone word, for feare thou shouldst be heard by my Brethren, who (asthou knowest) lodge so neere by; doe this, and then demaund thy Smockeof me. Madame (quoth Ciutazza) if it were to lye with sixe men, ratherthen one; if you say the word, it shall be done.
6.  This Pond was no deeper, then to reach the breast of a man, andhaving no mud or soyle in it, the bottome thereof shewed like smallbeaten gravell, with prety pibble stones intermixed, which some thathad nothing else to do, would sit downe and count them as they lay, asvery easily they might. And not onely was the bottome thusapparantly seene, but also such plenty of Fishes swimming every way,as the mind was never to be wearied in looking on them. Nor was thiswater bounded in with any bankes, but onely the sides of the plainMedow, which made it appeare the more sightly, as it arose in swellingplenty. And alwayes as it superabounded in his course, least it shouldoverflow disorderly: it fell into another Channell, which conveying italong the lower Valley, ran forth to water other needfull places.

推荐功能

1.  MOST NOBLE LADY FIAMMETTA: CONCERNING SUCH PERSONS, AS HAVE BENE
2.  Adam Philomena having concluded her discourse, and the rareacknowledgement, which Titus made of his esteemed friend Gisippus,extolled justly as it deserved by all the Company: the King, reservingthe last office to Dioneus (as it was at the first granted him)began to speake thus. Without all question to the contrary (worthyLadies) nothing can be more truely said, then what Madame Philomena,hath delivered, concerning Amity, and her complaint in theconclusion of her Novell, is not without great reason, to see it soslenderly reverenced and respected (now a dayes) among all men. But ifwe had met here in duty onely for correcting the abuses of iniquity,and the malevolent courses of this preposterous age; I could proceedfurther in this just cause of complaint. But because our end aimeth atmatters of other nature, it commeth to my memory to tel you of aHistory, which (perhaps) may seeme somewhat long, but altogetherpleasant, concerning a magnificent act of great Saladine: to theend, that by observing those things which you shall heare in myNovell, if we cannot (by reason of our manifold imperfections)intirely compasse the amity of any one; yet (at least) we may takedelight, in stretching our kindnesse (in good deeds) so farre as weare able, in hope one day after, some worthy reward will ensuethereon, as thereto justly appertaining.
3.  When the appointed day for the solemnity was come, hee caused thePrincesse (cloathed in most rich and royall garments) to appearebefore all the Cardinals, and many other great persons then inpresence, who were come to this worthy Feast, which hee had causedpurposely to bee prepared, where she seemed so faire and goodly aLady, that every eye was highly delighted to behold her, commendingher with no meane admiration. In like manner was Alessandro greatlyhonoured by the two Knights, being most sumptuous in appearance, andnot like a man that had lent money to usury, but rather of very royallquality; the Pope himselfe celebrating the marriage betweene them,which being finished, with the most magnificent pompe that could bedevised, hee gave them his benediction, and licenced their departurethence.
4.  All the Ladies laughing heartily, at the Novell of theNightingale, so pleasingly delivered by Philostratus, when they sawthe same to be fully ended, the Queene thus spake. Now trust mePhilostratus, though yesterday you did much oppresse mee withmelancholly, yet you have made me such an amends to day, as we havelittle reason to complaine any more of you. So converting her speechto Madam Neiphila, shee commanded her to succeede with herdiscourse, which willingly she yeelded to, beginning in this manner.Seing it pleased Philostratus, to produce his Novell out of Romania: Imeane to walke with him in the same jurisdiction, concerning what I amto say.
5.   Lisana, feeling the touch of his hand, whom she loved above allthings else in the world, although a bashfull blush mounted up intoher cheekes: yet her heart was seazed with such a rapture of pleasure,that she thought her selfe translated into Paradise, and, so well asshe could, thus she replyed. Great King, by opposing my feeblestrength, against a burden of over-ponderous weight, it became theoccasion of this grievous sickenesse: but I hope that the violencethereof is (almost) already kild, onely by this soveraigne mercy inyou, and doubtlesse it will cause my speedy deliverance. The Kingdid best understand this so well palliated answere of Lisana, which ashe did much commend, in regard of her high adventuring; so he didagaine as greatly condemne Fortune, for not making her more happy inher birth.
6.  Sometime heeretofore, there dwelt in our Cittie, a Knight namedSignior Theobaldo, who (according as some report) issued from theFamily of Lamberti, but others derive him of the Agolanti; guiding(perhaps) their opinion heerein, more from the traine of Children,belonging to the saide Theobaldo (evermore equall to that of theAgolanti) then any other matter else. But setting aside from whichof these two houses he came, I say, that in his time he was a verywealthy Knight, and had three sonnes; the first being namedLamberto, the second Theobaldo, and the third Agolanto, all goodly andgracefull youths: howbeit, the eldest had not compleated eighteeneyeares, when Signior Theobaldo the Father deceased, who left themall his goods and inheritances. And they, seeing themselves rich inready monies and revennewes, without any other governement thentheir owne voluntary disposition, kept no restraint upon theirexpences, but maintained many servants, and store of unvalewableHorses, beside Hawkes and Hounds, with open house for all commers; andnot onely all delights else fit for Gentlemen, but what vanitiesbeside best agreed with their wanton and youthfull appetites.

应用

1.  Burning within my brest,
2.  Bruno and Buffalmaco, did steale a young Brawne from Calandrino, andfor his recovery thereof, they used a kinde of pretendedconjuration, with Pilles made of Ginger and strong Malmesey. Butinstead of this application, they on, they gave him two Pilles of aDogges Dates, or Dowsets, confected in Alloes, which he receivedeach after the other by meanes whereof they made him beleeve, that heehad robde himselfe. And for feare they should report this theft to hisWife; they made him to goe buy another Brawne.
3.  And heard of many:
4、  While Thorello remayned in this his Faulconers condition, itfortuned uppon a day, that Saladine, conversing with him about hisHawkes: Thorello chanced to smile, and used such a kinde of gesture ormotion with his Lippes, which Saladine (when he was in his house atPavia) had heedfully observed, and by this note, instantly heremembred Signior Thorello, and began to eye him very respectively,perswading himselfe that he was the same man. And therefore fallingfrom their former kinde of discoursing: Tell me: Christian (quothSaladine) what Country-man art thou of the West? Sir, answeredSigniour Thorello, I am by Country a Lombard, borne in a Cittycalled Pavia, a poore man, and of as poore condition.
5、  Not without much laughter and good liking, was the Tale of MadameAemillia listened unto, and both the prayers commended to be sound andsoveraigne: but it being ended, the King commaunded Philostratus, thathee should follow next in order, whereupon thus he began.

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网友评论(KgLMIOmi53564))

  • 吴庆才 08-10

      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.

  • 刘恒 08-10

      It is not unknown to thee, in how many kinds (for my first proofe) Igave thee harsh and unpleasing speeches, which drawing nodiscontentment from thee, either in lookes, words, or behaviour, butrather such comfort as my soule desired, and so in my othersucceedings afterward: in one minute now, I purpose to give theethat consolation, which I bereft thee of in many tempestuousstormes, and make a sweet restauration, for all thy former sowersufferinges. My faire and dearly affected Grizelda, shee whom thousupposest for my new elected Spouse, with a glad and cheerfull hart,imbrace for thine owne daughter, and this also her Brother, beeingboth of them thy children and mine, in common opinion of the vulgarmultitude, imagined to be (by my command) long since slaine. I amthy honourable Lord and Husband, who doth, and will love thee farreabove all women else in the world; giving thee justly this deservedpraise and commendation, That no man living hath the like Wife, as Ihave.

  • 张家全 08-10

       When shee saw the Chest drawing neere her, and not discerning theshape of any man, shee grew fearefull, and retyring from it, cried outaloude. He had no power of speaking to her, neither did his sightdoe him the smallest service; but even as the waves and windespleased, the Chest was driven still neerer to the Land, and then thewoman perceyved that it had the forme of a ofer, and looking moreadvisedly, beheld two armes extended over it, and afterward, sheespied the face of a man, not being able to judge, whether he werealive, or no. Moved by charitable and womanly compassion, shee steptin among the billowes, and getting fast holde on the hayre of hishead, drew both the Chest and him to the Land, and calling forth herDaughters to helpe her, with much adoe she unfolded his armes from theChest, setting it up on her Daughters head, and then betweene them,Landolpho was led into the Towne, and there conveyed into a warmeStove, where quickly he recovered by her pains, his strengthbenummed with extreame cold.

  • 储诚才 08-10

      The King understood immediately, the reason of this so suddenalteration, and said. In good faith Bernardo, the world would sustainea great maine and imperfection, by the losse of thy faire daughter;wherefore, we will goe our selfe in person to visite her. So, with twoof his Lords onely, and the Father, he ascended to the MaidesChamber and being entred, he went to the Beds side, where she sate,somewhat raised, in expectation of his comming, and taking her bythe hand, he said. Faire Lisana, how commeth this to passe? Youbeing so faire a Virgin, yong, and in the delicacy of your daies,which should be the chiefest comfort to you, will you suffer yourselfe to be over-awed with sickenesse? Let us intreat you, that (forour sake) you will be of good comfort, and thereby recover your healththe sooner, especially, when it is requested by a King, who is sorryto see so bright a beauty sicke, and would helpe it, it consisted inhis power.

  • 何晓红 08-09

    {  Among which company, there was one called, Signior BettoBruneleschi, who was earnestly desirous, to procure Signior GuidoCavalcante de Cavalcanti, to make one in this their friendlysociety. And not without great reason: for, over and beside hisbeing one of the best Logitians as those times could not yeeld abetter: He was also a most absolute naturall Philosopher (which worthyqualities were little esteemed among these honest meeters) a veryfriendly Gentleman, singularly well spoken, and whatsoever else wascommendable in any man, was no way wanting in him, being wealthywithall, and able to returne equall honors, where he found them tobe duly deserved, as no man therin could go beyond him. But SigniorBetto, notwithstanding his long continued importunitie, could not drawhim into their assembly, which made him and the rest of his companyconceive, that the solitude of Guido, retiring himselfe alwaies fromfamiliar conversing with men: provoked him to many curiousspeculations: and because he retained some part of the EpicureanOpinion, their vulgare judgement passed on him, that hisspeculations tended to no other end, but onely to finde out that whichwas never done.

  • 郑炳安 08-08

      The young Damosell awaking, and giving some credite to her Vision,sighed and wept exceedingly; and after she was risen in the morning,not daring to say any thing to her brethren, she resolutelydetermined, to go see the place formerly appointed her, onely tomake triall, if that which she seemed to see in her sleepe, shouldcarry any likelyhood of truth. Having obtained favour of her brethren,to ride a dayes journey ney the City, in company of her trustyNurse, who long time had attended on her in the house, and knew thesecret passages of her love: they rode directly to the designed place,which being covered with some store of dried leaves, and more deeplysunke then any other part of the ground therabout, they digged notfarre, but they found the body of murthered Lorenzo, as yet verylittle corrupted or impaired, and then perceived the truth of hervision.}

  • 靳艳 08-08

      These two speciall observations, allowable in my judgement, andliving now in mee, seizing on my youthfull blood and yeeres, havefound no mean inducement to love, in regard of my husbands fardistance from me, medling in the rude uncivill actions of warre,when he should rather be at home in more sweet imployment. You seeSir, that these Oratours advance themselves here in your presence,to acquaint you with the extremity of my over-commanding agony: and ifthe same power hath dominion in you, which your discretion(questionlesse) cannot be voide of; then let me entreate such advicefrom you, as may rather helpe, then hinder my hopes. Beleeve it thenfor trueth Sir, that the long absence of my husband from me, thesolitary condition wherein I am left, il agreeing with the hot bloodrunning in my veines, and the temper of my earnest desires: have soprevailed against my strongest resistances, that not onely so weakea woman as I am, but any man of much more potent might, (living inease and idlenesse as I do) cannot withstand such continuall assaults,having no other helpe then flesh and blood.

  • 安重根 08-08

      SHOULD BE GRANTED TO ANY ONE WHATSOEVER

  • 徐智 08-07

       No sooner were the Tables withdrawne, and all risen: but they fetchta few turnings about the vally, because the Sunne was not (as yet)quite set. Then in the coole evening, according to the Queenesappointment: in a soft and gentle pace, they walked homeward: devisingon a thousand occasions, as well those which the dayes discourseshad yeelded, as others of their owne inventing beside. It was almostdarke night, before they arrived at the Pallace; where, with varietyof choice Wines, and abounding plenty of rare Banquetting, they outwore the little toile and wearinesse, which the long walke had chargedthem withall. Afterward, according to their wonted order, theInstruments being brought and played on, they fell to dancing aboutthe faire Fountaine; Tindaro intruding (now and then) the sound of hisBagpipe, to make the musicke seeme more melodious. But in the end, theQueene commanded Madame Philomena to sing; whereupon the Instrumentsbeing tuned fit for the purpose, thus she began.

  • 韩平 08-05

    {  SHEWETH, HOW BENEFICIALL A SODAINE AND INGENIOUS ANSWERE

  • 盖尔玛 08-05

      Worthy Titus, if our amity would give me so much licence, as butto contend with my selfe, in pleasing thee with such a thing as Idesire, and could also induce thee therein to be directed: it is theonely end whereat I aime, and am resolved to pursue it. In whichregard, let my perswasions prevaile with thee, and thereto I conjurethee, by the faith of a friend, suffer me to use mine authority,when it extendeth both to mine owne honour, and thy good, for I willhave Sophronia to bee onely thine. I know sufficiently, how farrethe forces of love doe extend in power, and am not ignorant also,how not once or twice, but very many times, they have brought loversto unfortunate ends, as now I see thee very neere it, and so farregone, as thou art not able to turne backe againe, nor yet to conquerthine owne teares, but proceeding on further in this extremity, thouwilt be left vanquished, sinking under the burthen of lovestyrannicall oppression, and then my turne is next to follow thee.And therefore, had I no other reason to love thee, yet because thylife is deare to me, in regard of mine owne depending thereon; I standthe neerer thereto obliged. For this cause, Sophronia must and shal bethine, for thou canst not find any other so conforme to thy fancy:albeit I who can easily convert my liking to another wife, but neverto have the like friend againe, shall hereby content both thee, and myselfe.

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