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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:田禾枯 大小:UTsbwXXR52362KB 下载:bwHMpvLl10393次
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日期:2020-08-08 02:35:49
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Why how now Friar Reynard? quoth shee, Doe Godfathers use to movesuch questions? Whereto the Friar thus replyed. Madam, when I havelaide off this holy habite (which is a matter very easie for mee todo) I shall seeme in your eye, in all respects made like anotherman, quite from the course of any Religious life. Agnesia, bitingthe lip with a prety smile, said; O my faire Starres! You will neverbee so unfriendly to me. What? You being my Gossip, would you haveme consent unto such a sinne? Our blessed Lady shield mee, for myghostly Father hath often told me, that it is utterly unpardonable:but if it were, I feare too much confiding on mine owne strength.Gossip, the Friar, you speake like a Foole, and feare (in this case)is wholly frivolous, especially, when the motions mooved by such anone as my selfe, who (upon repentance) can grant you pardon andindulgence presently. But I pray you let mee aske you one question,Who is the neerest Kinsman to your Son; either I, that stood at theFont for his Baptisme, or your Husband that begot him? The Lady madeanswere, that it was her Husband. You say very true Gossip, replyedthe Friar, and yet notwithstanding, doth not your Husband (both atboord and bed) enjoy the sweet benefit of your company? Yes, saidthe Lady, why shold he not? Then Lady (quoth Reynard) I, who am not soneere a Kinsman to your Sonne, as your Husband is, why may ye notafford mee the like favour, as you do him? Agnesia, who was noLogitian, and therefore could not stand on any curious answer,especially being so cuningly moved; beleeved, or rather made shew ofbeleeving, that the Godfather said nothing but truth, and thusanswered. What woman is she (Gossip) that knoweth how to answer yourstrange speeches? And, how it came to passe, I know not, but such anagreement passed betweene them, that, for once onely (so it mightnot infrindge the league of Gossip-ship, but that title to countenancetheir further intent) such a favour should be affoorded, so it mightstand cleare from suspition.
2.  Cast an heedfull eye then (good Father) upon all your Gentlemen, andadvisedly examine their vertues, conditions, and manner ofbehaviour. On the other side, observe those parts remaining inGuiscardo: and then if you will Judge truly, and without affection,you will confesse him to be most Noble, and that all your Gentlemen(in respect of him) are but base Groomes and villaines. His vertuesand excelling perfections, I never credited from the report orjudgement of any person; but onely by your speeches, and mine owneeyes as true witnesses. Who did ever more commend Guiscardo, extollingall those singularities in him, most requisite to be in an honestvertuous man; then you your selfe have done? Nor neede you to besorry, or ashamed of your good opinion concerning him: for if mineeyes have not deceived my judgement, you never gave him the least partof praise, but I have knowne much more in him, then ever your wordswere able to expresse: wherefore, if I have beene any way deceived,truly the deceit proceeded onely from you. How wil you then maintaine,that I have throwne my liking on a man of base condition? In troth(Sir) you cannot. Perhaps you will alledge, that he is but meane andpoore; I confesse it, and surely it is to your shame, that you havenot bestowne place of more preferment, on a man so honest and welldeserving, and having bene so long a time your servant.Neverthelesse poverty impayreth not any part of noble Nature, butwealth hurries into horrible confusions. Many Kings and greatPrinces have heeretofore beene poore, when divers of them that havedelved into the earth, and kept Flockes in the field, have beeneadvanced to riches, and exceeded the other in wealth.
3.  Dioneus having ended this his Tale, for which the Ladies returnedhim no thankes, but rather angerly frowned on him: the Queene, knowingthat her government was now concluded, arose, and taking off herCrowne of Lawrell, placed it graciously on the head of Madame Eliza,saying. Now Madame, it is your turne to commaund. Eliza havingreceived the honour, did (in all respects) as others formerly haddone, and after shee had enstructed the Master of the Houshold,concerning his charge during the time of her Regiment, forcontentation of all the company; thus shee spake.
4.  The Moone having past the heaven, lost her bright splendor, by thearising of a more powerfull light, and every part of our world beganto looke cleare: when the Queene (being risen) caused all theCompany to be called, walking forth afterward upon the pearled dewe(so farre as was supposed convenient) in faire and familiar conferencetogether, according as severally they were disposed, and repetition ofdivers the passed Novels, especially those which were most pleasing,and seemed so by their present commendations. But the Sunne beeingsomewhat higher mounted, gave such a sensible warmth to the ayre, ascaused their returne backe to the Pallace, where the Tables werereadily covered against their comming, strewed with sweete hearbes andodoriferous flowers, seating themselves at the Tables (before the heatgrew more violent) according as the Queene commanded.
5.  Stolne pleasures are delightfull in the taste,
6.  So ceased Madame Philotnena, after the conclusion of her Tale:when Dioneus sitting next unto her, (without tarrying for any othercommand from the Queene, knowing by the order formerly begun, that heewas to follow in the same course) spake in this manner.

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1.  By this time Ancilla was come thither, who so soone as shee wasentred into the Tower, could not refrain from teares and complaints,beating her hands each against other, and crying out. Madam, deareLady and Mistresse! Alas, Wher are you? So soone as she heard thetongue of Ancilla, she replyed (so well as she could) saying: Ah mysweet Woman, I am heere aloft uppon the Tarras; weepe not, neythermake any noyse, but quickely bring me some of my Garments. When sheeheard her answer in such comfortable maner, she mounted up the Ladder,which the peazant had made very firme and strong, holding it fastfor her safer ascending; by which meanes she went up on the Tarras.Beholding her Ladie in so strange a condition, resembling no humanebody, but rather the trunke of a Tree halfe burned, lying flat onher face, naked, scorched and strangely deformed: shee beganne toteare the lockes of her owne hayre, raving and raging in aspittifull manner, as if her Ladie had beene quite dead. Which stormingtempest, Madame Helena soone pacified, entreating her to usesilence, and helpe to put on her garments.
2.  So soone as Saladine had heard these Words; becomming assured inthat which (but now) he doubted, he saide within himselfe. Now theGods have given me time, wherein I may make knowne to this man, howthankefully I accepted his kinde courtesie, and cannot easily forgetit. Then, without saying any thing else, causing his Guard-robe tobe set open, he tooke him with him thither, and sayde. Christian,observe well all these Garments, and quicken thy remembrance, intelling mee truly, whether thou hast seene any of them before now,or no. Signiour Thorello looked on them all advisedly, and espyedthose two especiall Garments, which his Wife had given one of thestrange Merchants; yet he durst not credit it, or that possibly itcould be the same, neverthelesse he said. Sir, I doe not know any ofthem, but true it is, that these two doe resemble two such Robes, as Iwas wont to weare my selfe, and these (or the like) were given tothree Merchants, that happened to visite my poore house.
3.  Such a sacred sweete,
4.  Within a short while after, Nicostratus made a solemne Feastival(accorling as yearely he used to doe) in honour of his birth day,inviting many Lords and Ladies thereto. On which rejoycing day, sosoone as dinner was ended, and the Tables withdrawne: Lydia cameinto the great Hall, where the Feast was solemnly kept; very richand costly apparrelled; and there, in presence of Pyrrhus, and thewhole assemblie, going to the Perch whereon the Faulcone sate, whereinher Husband tooke no little delight, and having untyed her, as if sheemeant to beare her on her Fist: tooke her by the jesses, and beatingher against the wal, killed her. Nicostratus beholding this, calledout aloud unto her, saying. Alas Madame! What have you done? Shemaking him no answere, but turning to the Lords and Ladies, whichhad dined there, spake in this manner.
5.  While matters proceeded in this manner, Marquiso and Stechio,understanding how roughly the Potestates Lieutenant dealt withMartellino, and that he had already given him the Strappado; were inheavy perplexity, saying to themselves; we have carried this businessevery badly, redeeming him out of the Frying-pan, and flinging him intothe fire. Whereupon, trudging about from place to place, and meetingat length with their Host, they told him truly how all had happened,whereat hee could not refraine from laughing. Afterward, he wentwith them to one Master Alexander Agolante, who dwelt in Trevers,and was in great credite with the Cities cheefe Magistrate, to whomhee related the whole Discourse; all three earnestly entreating him,to commisserate the case of poore Martellino.
6.  DOTH YET NEVERTHELESSE RENOWNE A MAN, AND BRING HIM TO FARRE

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1.  Mistresse want-wit presently answered, shee was well contented, thatGod Cupid should love her, and she would returne the like loveagaine to him; protesting withill, that wheresoever shee should seehis majesticall picture, she would set a hallowed burning Taper beforeit. Moreover, at all times he should be most welcome to her,whensoever hee would vouchsafe to visite her; for, he should alwayesfinde her alone in her private Chamber: on this condition, that hisolde Love Psyches, and all other beauties else whatsoever, must be setaside, and none but her selfe onely to be his best Mistresse,referring his personall forme of appearance, to what shape himselfebest pleased to assume, so that it might not be frightfull, oroffensive to her.
2.  It is not any long time since, when there lived in our City ofFlorence, a young and beautifull Damosell, yet according to the natureof her condition; because she was the Daughter of a poore Father,and called by the name of Simonida. Now, albeit she was not suppliedby any better means, then to maintaine her selfe by her ownepainfull travell, and earne her bread before she could eate it, bycarding and spinning to such as employed her; yet was she not sobase or dejected a spirit, but had both courage and sufficient vertue,to understand the secret soliciting of love, and to distinguish theparts of well deserving both by private behaviour and outwardceremony. As naturall instinct was her first tutor thereto, sowanted she not a second maine and urging motion, a chip hewed out ofthe like Timber, one no better in birth then her selfe, a proper youngspringall, named Pasquino, whose generous behaviour, and gracefullactions (in bringing her dayly wooll to spin, by reason his Master wasa Clothier) prevailed upon her liking and affection.
3.  Which do most displease.
4.  Madam Lauretta having ended her Novell, and every one commendedthe Woman, for fitting Tofano in his kinde; and, as his jealousieand drunkennesse justly deserved: the King (to prevent all losse oftime) turned to Madame Fiammetta, commaunding her to follow next:whereuppon, very graciously, shee beganne in this manner.
5.   The Potestate well noting her brave carriage, her singular beautieand praiseworthy parts, her words apparantly witnessing the heighth ofher minde: beganne to take compassion on her, and doubted, leastshee would confesse some such matter, as should enforce him topronounce the sentence of death against her. But she boldly scorningall delayes, or any further protraction of time; demanded again,what was her accusation? Madame, answered the Potestate, I am soryto tel you, what needs I must, your husband (whom you see presentheere) is the complainant against you, avouching, that he tooke you inthe act of adultery with another man: and therefore he requireth,that, according to the rigour of the Statute heere in force with us, Ishould pronounce sentence against you, and (consequently) theinfliction of death. Which I cannot do, if you confesse not thefact, and therefore be well advised, how you answer me, and tell methe truth, if it be as your Husband accuseth you, or no.
6.  Allowes you for no Taster,

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1.  Now trust me Daughter, thy case is to be pittied, and so much therather, because thou art in the flowre and spring time of thy youth,when not a minute of time is to bee left: for there is no greater anerrour in this life, then the losse of time, because it cannot beerecovered againe; and when the fiends themselves affright us, yet ifwee keepe our embers still covered with warme ashes on the hearth,they have not any power to hurt us. If any one can truly speakethereof, then I am able to deliver true testimony; for I know, but notwithout much perturbation of minde, and piercing afflictions in thespirit; how much time I lost without any profit. And yet I lost notall, for I would not have thee thinke me to bee so foolish, that I didaltogether neglect such an especiall benefit; which when I call tomind, and consider now in what condition I am, thou must imagine, itis no small hearts griefe to mee, that age should make me utterlydespised, and no fire affoorded to light my tinder.
2.  Canigiano being much displeased at the repetition of his Follie,sharply reproved him, saying. Thou hast done leudly, in carying thyselfe so loosely, and spending thy Masters goods so carelesly, whichthough I cannot truly tearme spent, but rather art meerely cousenedand cheated of them, yet thou seest at what a deere rate thou hastpurchased pleasure, which yet is not utterly helplesse, but may by onemeanes or other be recovered. And being a man of woonderfullapprehension, advised him instantly what was to bee done, furnishinghim also with a summe of money, wherewith to adventure a second losse,in hope of recovering the first againe: he caused divers Packes tobe well bound up, with the Merchants markes orderly made on them,and bought about twenty Buttes or Barrelles, all filled (as it were)with Oyle, and these pretended commodities being shipt, Salabettoreturned with them to Palermo. Where having given in his packets tothe Customehouse, and entred them all under his owne name, as beingboth owner and factor: all his Wares were lockt up in his Magizine,with open publication, that he would not vent any of them, beforeother merchandises (which he daily expected) were there also arrived.
3.  A Cicilian Courtezane, named Madame Biancafiore, by her craftiewit and policie, deceived a young Merchant, called Salabetto, of allthe money he had taken for his Wares at Palermo. Afterward, hemaking shew of comming hither againe, with farre richer Merchandisesthen hee brought before: made the meanes to borrow a great summe ofMoney of her, leaving her so base a pawne, as well requited her forher former cozenage.
4、  This absence of Master Doctor Mazzeo, gave opportunity toadventurous Ruggiero, to visite his house (he being gone) in hope toget more Crownes, and curtisie from the Mistresse, under formallcolour of courting the Maide. And being closely admitted into thehouse, when divers Neighbours were in conference with her Mistresse,and held her with much pleasing discourse, as required longer timethen was expected: the Maide, had no other roome to concealeRuggiero in, but onely the bed Chamber of her Master, where shelockt him in; because none of the houshold people should descry him,and stayed attending on her Mistris, till all the Guests tooke theirleave, and were gone. Ruggiero thus remayning alone in the Chamber,for the space of three long houres and more was visited neither byMaide nor Mistris, but awaited when he should be set at liberty.
5、  Ave Maria Sister (saide the other Nun) what kinde of words are theseyou utter? Doe not you know, that we have promised our virginity toGod? Oh Sister (answered the other) how many things are promised tohim every day, and not one of a thousand kept or performed? If weehave made him such a promise, and some of our weakerwitted sistersdo performe it for us, no doubt but he will accept it in part ofpayment. Yea but Sister, replied the second Nun againe, there isanother danger lying in the way: If we prove to be with childe, howshall we doe then? Sister (quoth our couragious wench) thou artaffraide of harme before it happen: if it come so to passe, let usconsider on it then: thou art but a Novice in matters of suchmoment, we are provided of a thousand meanes, whereby to preventconception. Or, if they should faile, we are so surely fitted, thatthe world shall never know it. Let it suffice, our lives must not beby any so much as suspected, our Monastery questioned, or our Religionrashly scandalized. Thus shee schooled her younger Sister in wit,albeit as forward as shee in will, and longed as desirouslie, toknow what kinde of creature man was.

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网友评论(yj46kFKh47511))

  • 黄毅玲 08-07

      Faire Company, you have this day disappointed me of two Novells atthe least, whereof I had intended to make use. Neverthelesse, youshall not imagine mee so unfurnished, but that I have left one instore; the conclusion whereof, may minister such instruction, aswill not bee reputed for ydle and impertinent: but rather of suchmateriall consequence, as better hath not this day past among us.

  • 刘长岗 08-07

      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.

  • 熊孩子 08-07

       Needlesse were any fresh relation to you, what manner of peoplethose three men were, Calandrino, Bruno, and Buffalmaco, becausealready you have had sufficient understanding of them. Andtherefore, as an induction to my discourse, I must tell you, thatCalandrino had a small Country-house, in a Village some-what neereto Florence, which came to him by the marriage of his Wife. Amon otherCattle and Poultry, which he kept there in store, hee had a youngBoare readie fatted for Brawne, whereof yearly he used to kill one forhis owne provision; and alwaies in the month of December, he and hiswife resorted to their village house, to have a Brawne both killed andsalted.

  • 王石川 08-07

      The harsh and uncivill usage in her, grew very distastefull toAnastasio, and so unsufferable, that after a long time of fruitlesseservice, requited still with nothing but coy disdaine; desperateresolutions entred into his brain, and often he was minded to killhimselfe. But better thoughts supplanting those furious passions, heabstained from any such violent act; and governed by more manlyconsideration, determined, that as shee hated him, he would requiteher with the like, if he could: wherein he became altogether deceived,because as his hopes grew to a dayly decaying, yet his love enlargedit selfe more and more.

  • 颜伟 08-06

    {  On the morrow, carrying his Gitterne thither with him, to the nolittle delight of his companions, hee both played and sung a wholeBed-role of himselfe to any worke all the day: but loiteringfantastically, one while he gazed out at the window, then ran to thegate, and oftentimes downe into the Court onely to have a sight of hisMistresse. She also (as cunningly) encountred all his ollies, bysuch directions as Bruno gave her, and many more beside of her ownedevising, to quicken him still with new occasions: Bruno plaid theAmbassador betweene them, in delivering the messages fromCalandrino, and then returning her answers to him. Sometimes whenshe was absent thence (which often hapned as occasions called her)then he would write letters in her name, and bring them, as if theywere sent by her, to give him hope of what hee desired, but becauseshe was then among her kindred, yet she could not be unmindfull ofhim.

  • 乐爽 08-05

      In the time of Azzo, Marquesse of Ferrara, there was a Marchantnamed Rinaldo de Este, who being one day at Bologna, about someespeciall businesse of his owne; his occasions there ended, and ridingfrom thence towards Verona, he fell in company with other Horsemen,seeming to be Merchants like himselfe, but indeede were Theeves, menof most badde life and conversation; yet he having no such mistrust ofthem, rode on, conferring with them very familiarly. They perceivinghim to be a Merchant, and likely to have some store of money abouthim, concluded betweene themselves to rob him, so soone as theyfound apt place and opportunity. But because he should conceive nosuch suspition, they rode on like modest men, talking honestly andfriendly with him, of good parts and disposition appearing in him,offering him all humble and gracious service, accounting themselveshappy by his companie, as hee returned the same courtesie to them,because hee was alone, and but one servant with him.}

  • 罗锋盈 08-05

      Signior Thorello, if with true affection you love your Wife, andmisdoubt her marriage to some other man: I protest unto you, by thesupreme powers, that you deserve no reprehension in any mannerwhatsoever. For, of all the Ladyes that ever I have seene, she isthe onely woman, whose carriage, vertues, and civile speaking (settingaside beauty, which is but a fading flowre) deserveth mostgraciously to be respected, much more to be affected in the highestdegree. It were to me no meane favour of our Gods, (seeing Fortunedirected your course so happily hither) that for the short or longtime we have to live, we might reigne equally together in theseKingdomes under my subjection. But if such grace may not be grantedme, yet, seeing it stands mainly upon the perill of your life, to beat Pavia againe by your own limitted time, it is my chiefestcomfort, that I am therewith acquainted, because I intended to haveyou conveighed thither, yea, even into your owne house, in suchhonourable order as your vertues doe justly merit, which in regardit cannot be so conveniently performed, but as I have already informedyou, and as the necessity of the case urgently commandeth; accept itas it may be best accomplished.

  • 宋金艳 08-05

      Within some short while after, the Abbot knowing the Monke to bein the Convent, and supposing him to be lately returned with the wood,determined to reprove him sharpely, and to have him closelyimprisoned, that the Damosell might remaine solie to himselfe. Andcausing him to be called presently before him, with a very stearne andangry countenance, giving him many harsh and bitter speeches,commanded, that he should be clapt in prison.

  • 魏光敬 08-04

       Ricciardo not unacquainted with this her jealous humour, as wellby credible hearing thereof, as also by daily observation, began towith himselfe, that it were best to consider for him, to dissembleamorous affection in some other place, and (henceforward) to set asideall hope, of ever enjoying the love of Madam Catulla, because he wasnow become the servant to another Gentlewoman, pretending (in herhonour) to performe many worthy actions of Armes, Joustes,Tournaments, and all such like noble exercises, as he was wont todoe for Madam Catulla. So that most of the people of Naples, butespecially Madam Catulla, becam perswaded, that his formerfruitlesse love to her was quite changed, and the new elected Lady hadall the glory of his best endevours, persevering so long in thisopinion, as now it passed absolutely for currant. Thus seemed he nowas meere a stranger to her, whose house before he familiarlyfrequented, yet as a neighbour gave her the daies salutations,according as he chanced to see her, or meet her.

  • 顾祝同 08-02

    {  And yet when all things are confest,

  • 郭永尧 08-02

      Ill should I take revenge on a King, that had offended me, if Ihad not so much heart, as to wreake my spleene on a paltry Hawke.Understand then, worthy Lords and Ladies, that this Faulcone hath longtime robbed me of those delights, which men (in meere equitie) oughtto have with their wives: because continually, so as breake of dayhath appeared, my Husband, starting out of bed, makes him selfereadie, presently to Horsse, and with this Faulcon on his Fist,rides abroad to his recreation in the Fields. And I, in suchforsaken sort as you see, am left all alone in my bed, discontentedand despised: often vowing to my selfe, to bee thus revenged as nowI am, being with-held from it by no other occasion, but onely wantof a fit and apt time, to do it in the presence of such persons, asmight bee just judges of my wrongs, and as I conceive you all to be.

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