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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:李鸿昆 大小:wohGaPDp74099KB 下载:6NDufpAN18774次
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日期:2020-08-08 15:41:59
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汪亚

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  THE CHORUS SUNG BY ALL
2.  WHEREIN IS APPROVED, THAT HE WHICH OFFERETH SHAME AND DISGRACE TO
3.  Our worthy wise Doctor, whose best skill scarsely extended so farre,as to cure the itch in Children; gave such sound beleefe to therelation of Bruno, as any man could doe, to the most certaine truth ofife or death: having his desire immeasurably enflamed, to bee made amember of this straunge Societie, which hee more coveted, then anything in the world beside, accounting it a felicity farre beyond allother.
4.  But Fortune, who hath alwayes bin a fatall enemy to lovers stolnefelicities, became envious of their thus secret meeting, and overthrew(in an instant) all their poore happinesse, by an accident mostspightfull and malicious. The King had used divers dayes before, afterdinner time, to resort all alone to his daughters Chamber, thereconversing with her in most loving manner. One unhappy day amongst therest, when the Princesse, being named Ghismonda, was sporting in herprivate Garden among her Ladies, the King (at his wonted time) went tohis daughters Chamber, being neither heard or seene by any. Norwould he have his daughter called from her pleasure, but finding thewindowes fast shut, and the Curtaines close drawne about the bed; hesate downe in a chaire behind it, and leaning his head upon the bed,his body being covered with the curtaine, as if he hid himselfepurposely; he mused on so many matters, at last he fell fast asleepe.
5.  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.
6.  I being then made of flesh and blood, and so derived from yourselfe; having had also so little benefit of life, that I am yet in thespring, and blooming time of my blood: by either of these reasons, Imust needs be subject to naturall desires, wherein such knowledge as Ihave once already had, in the estate of my marriage, perhaps mightmove a further intelligence of the like delights, according to thebetter ability of strength, which exceeding all capacity ofresistance, induced a second motive to affection, answerable to mytime and youthfull desires, and so (like a yong woman) I became cameagaine; yet did I strive, even with all my utmost might, and bestvertuous faculties abiding in me, no way to disgrace either you ormy selfe, as (in equall censure) yet have I not done. But Nature isabove all humane power, and Love commanded by Nature, hath prevailedfor Love, joyning with Fortune: in meere pitty and commiseration of myextreame wrong, I found them both most benigne and gracious,teaching mee a way secret enough, whereby I might reach the heightof my desires, howsoever you became instructed, or (perhaps) foundit out by accident; so it was, and I deny it not.

计划指导

1.  Honest man, I have often heard it reported by many, that thou artvery skilfull, and in cases concerning God, thou goest beyond allother of these times: wherefore, I would gladly bee informed bythee, which of those three Lawes or Religions, thou takest to betruest; that of the Jew, the other of the Sarazen, or that of theChristian? The Jew, being a very wise man, plainely perceived, thatSaladine sought to entrap him in his answere, and so to raise somequarrell against him. For, if he commended any one of those Lawesabove the other, he knew that Saladine had what he aymed at.Wherefore, bethinking himselfe to shape such an answere, as might noway trouble or entangle him: summoning all his sences together, andconsidering, that dallying with the Soldane might redound to his nomeane danger, thus he replied.
2.  Which cannot be exprest.
3.  Unto the place which made me first to mourne.
4.  To dance and sing;
5.  About some three or foure nights after, Meucio being fast asleepe inhis bed, the ghoste of Tingoccio appeared to him, and called soloude that Meucio awaking, demanded who called him? I am thy friendTingoccio, replied the ghoste, who according to my former promisemade, am come again in vision to thee, to tell thee tidings out of thenether world. Meucio was a while somewhat amazed: but, recollectinghis more manly spirits together, boldly he said. My brother andfriend, thou art heartily welcome: but I thought thou hadst beeneutterly lost. Those things (quoth Tingoccio) are lost, which cannot berecovered againe, and if I were lost, how could I then be heere withthee? Alas Tingoccio, replyed Meucio, my meaning is not so: but Iwould be resolved, whether thou art among the damned soules, in thepainefull fire of hell torments, or no? No (quoth Tingoccio) I amnot sent thither, but for divers sinnes by mee committed I am tosuffer very great and grievous paines. Then Meucio demaundedparticularly, the punishments inflicted there, for the severall sinnescommitted heere: Wherein Tingoccio fully resolved him. And uponfurther question, what hee would have to be done for him here, madeanswere, That Meucio should cause Masses, Prayers and Almes-deeds tobe performed for him, which (he said) were very helpefull to thesoules abiding there, and Meucio promised to see them done.
6.  And the Abbesse still continuing her harsh speeches, it fortuned,that Isabella raising her head, which before she dejected into hirbosome, espied the breeches on her head, with the stockings hanging oneither side of her; the sight whereof did so much encourage her,that boldly she said. Madam, let a poore offender advise you for tomend your veile, and afterward say to me what you will.

推荐功能

1.  Gisippus remaining still at Athens, in small regard of eyther theirsor his owne friends: not long after by meanes of sundry troublesomeCitizens; and partialities happening among the common people, wasbanished from Athens, and hee, as also all his familie, condemned toperpetuall exile: during which tempestuous time, Gisippus was becomenot onely wretchedly poore, but wandred abroad as a common begger;in which miserable condition he travelled to Rome, to try if Tituswould take any acknowledgement of him. Understanding that he wasliving, and one most respected among the Romanes, as being a greatCommander and a Senator: he enquired for the place where hee dwelt,and going to be neere about his house, stayed there so long, tillTitus came home, yet not daring to manifest himselfe, or speake a wordto him, in regard of his poore and miserable estate, but strove tohave him see him, to the end, that hee might acknowledge and callhim by his name; notwithstanding, Titus passed by him without eitherspeech, or looking on him: Which when Gisippus perceived, and makingfull account, that (at the least) he would remember him, in regardof former courtesies, done to him: confounded with griefe anddesperate thoughtes, hee departed thence, never meaning to see him anymore.
2.  But, because I know the purity of thy soule, I wil yeelde (todisoblige thee of thy promise) as perhaps no wise man else would do:mooved thereto onely by feare of the Magitian, who seeing SigniorAnsaldo displeased, because thou makest a mockage of him; will do somesuch violent wrong to us, as we shal be never able to recover.Wherefore, I would have thee go to Signior Ansaldo, and if thoucanst (by any meanes) obtaine of him, the safe-keeping of thyhonour, and ful discharge of thy promise; it shal be an eternallfame to thee, and the crowne of a most victorious conquest. But ifit must needs be otherwise, lend him thy body onely for once, butnot thy wil: for actions committed by constraint, wherein the willis no way guilty, are halfe pardonable by the necessity.
3.  Pyrrhus had quickely brought the Axe, and hewing downe the tree,so soone as the Lady saw it fall; turning her selfe to Nicostratus,she said. Now that I have seene mine honour and honesties enemy laidalong; mine anger is past, and Husband, I freely pardon you:intreating you heartily henceforward, not to presume or imagine,that my love eyther is, or can bee altred from you.
4.  The Jew made answer, that he beleeved nothing to be so good andholy, as the Jewish Religion, and having beene borne therein, thereinalso he purposed to live and dye, no matter whatsoever being able toremove him from that resolution. For all this stiffe deniall,Jehannot would not so give him over; but pursued him still day byday, reitterating continually his former speeches to him: deliveringinfinite excellent and pregnant reasons, that Merchants themselveswere not ignorant, how farre the Christian faith excelled the Jewishfalshoods. And albeit the Jew was a very learned man in his owneLaw, yet notwithstanding the intire amity he bare to Jehannot, or(perhaps) his words fortified by the blessed Spirit, were soprevailant with him, that the Jew felt a pleasing apprehension inthem, though as yet his obstinacie stoode farre off from Conversion.But as he thus continued strong in opinion, so Jehannot lefte nothourely to labour him: insomuch, that the Jew being conquered bysuch earnest and continuall importunity, one day spake to Jehannot,saying.
5.   So soone as I heard, that it was your gracious pleasure to dine withme, having regard to your excellency, and what (by merit) is justlydue unto you: I thought it a part of my bounden duty, to entertaineyou with such exquisite viands, as my poore power could any waycompasse, and farre beyond respect or welcome, to other common andordinary persons. Whereupon, remembring my Faulcon, which now you askefor; and her goodnesse, excelling all other of her kinde; Isupposed, that she would make a dainty dish for your dyet, andhaving drest her, so well as I could devise to do: you have fedheartily on her, and I am proud that I have so well bestowne her.But perceiving now, that you would have her for your sicke Sonne; itis no meane affliction to me, that I am disabled of yeelding youcontentment, which all my life time I have desired to doe.
6.  Lazaro, who stoode all this while like a well-beleeving Logger-head,demurely thus answered. Alas good Wife! I pray you bee not so angry, Inever had so much as an ill thought of you, but know wel enough whatyou are, and have made good proofe thereof this morning. Understandtherefore patiently (sweet Wife) that I went forth to my work as daylyI use to do, little dreaming (as I thinke you doe not) that it hadbene Holyday. Wife, this is the Feast day of Saint Galeone; whereon wemay in no wise worke, and this is the reason of my so soone returning.Neverthelesse (dear Wife) I was not carelesse of our Housholdprovision: For, though we worke not, yet we must have foode, which Ihave provided for more then a moneth. Wife, I remembred the brewingFat, whereof we have little or no use at all, but rather it is atrouble to the house, then otherwise. I met with an honest Friend, whostayeth without at the doore, to him I have sold the Fat for tenGigliatoes, and he tarrieth to take it away with him.

应用

1.  THE SONG
2.  Daughter, I could have wisht, that thou hadst taken such an Husband,as (in my judgement) had bene best fitting for thee: yet if thoumadest election of one answerable to thine owne good liking, I have nojust reason to be offended therewith. My greatest cause of complaintis, thy too severe concealing it from me, and the small trust thoudidst repose in me, because thou hast lost him before I knew him.Neverthelesse, seeing these occasions are thus come to passe, andaccidents already ended, cannot possibly be re-called, it is mywill, that as I would gladly have contented thee, by making him my Sonin Law if he had lived, so I wil expresse the like love to him nowhe is dead. And so turning himselfe to his kindred and friends,lovingly requested of them, that they would grace Gabriello withmost honourable obsequies.
3.  This soveraigne Unction was of such vertue (though Galen speakes nota word thereof among all his cheefest Medicines) and so farreprevailed, that the terrible threatning words of fire and faggot,became meerly frozen up, and gracious language blew a more gentleand calmer ayre; the Inquisitor delivering him an hallowedCrucifixe, creating him a Soldier of the Crosse (because he hadpayed Crosses good store for it,) and even as if he were to travellunder that Standard to the holy Land; so did hee appoint him ahome-paying pennance, namely, to visit him thrice every weeke in hisChamber, and to annoint his hands with the selfe-same yellowunguent, and afterward, to heare Masse of the holy Crosse, visitinghim also at dinner time, which being ended, to do nothing all the restof the day, but according as he directed him.
4、  What shall I say more? On the morrow, at the houre of mid-dayaccompanied onely with her Chamber-mayde, and without any otheralteration in opinion; shee went to the house where the Bath waspromised, and meeting there with the olde woman, demaunded of her,if Philippello were come thither as yet or no? The woman, being wellinstructed by Ricciardo, answered: Are you shee that should meetehim heere? Yes, replied Catulla. Goe in then to him (quoth thewoman) for he is not farre off before you.
5、  Thus rode on poore unfortunate Pedro, untill the breake of dayappeared, not finding any meanes to get forth of the Forrest, stillcrying and calling for his fayre friend, riding many timesbackeward, when as hee thought hee rode forward, untill hee becameso weake and faint, what with extreame feare, lowd calling, andcontinuing so long awhile without any sustenance, that the whole daybeing thus spent in vaine, and darke night sodainly come uppon him, hewas not able to hold out any longer.

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网友评论(29Chrvfv92403))

  • 吴永光 08-07

      Thus Massetto being rich and olde, returned home like a wealthyfather, taking no care for the nursing of his children, but bequeathedthem to the place where they were bred and borne, having (by his witand ingenious apprehension) made such a benefit of his youthfullyeeres, that now he merrily tooke ease in his age.

  • 扎里夫 08-07

      When shee had heard this whole discourse, then shee perceived,that other Women were subject to the like infirmitie, and as wisefor themselves, as shee could be, though these the like sinisteraccidents might sometime crosse them: and gladly shee wished, thatHerculanoes Wives excuse, might now serve to acquite her: butbecause in blaming others errours, our owne may sometime chance toescape discovery, and cleare us, albeit wee are as guilty; in a sharpereprehending manner, thus shee began. See Husband, heere is hansomebehaviour, of an holy faire-seeming, and Saint-like woman, to whom Idurst have confest my sinnes, I conceived such a religiousperswasion of her lives integrety, free from the least scruple oftaxation. A woman, so farre stept into yeeres, as shee is, to givesuch an evill example to younger women, is it not a sinne beyond allsufferance? Accursed be the houre, when she was borne into this World,and her selfe likewise, to bee so lewdly and incontinently given; anuniversall shame and slaunder, to all the good women of our City.

  • 胡明达 08-07

       Two yong Gentlemen, the one named Panuccio, and the other Adriano,lodged one night in a poore Inne, where one of them went to bed to theHostes Daughter, and the other (by mistaking his way in the darke)to the Hostes Wife. He which lay with the daughter, happened afterwardto the Hostes bed and told him what he had done, as thinking hespake to his own companyon. Discontentment growing betweene them,the Mother perceiving her errour, went to bed to her daughter, andwith discreete language, made a generall pacification.

  • 陈天奇 08-07

      For Lying, Loytring, Lazinesse,

  • 李晓群 08-06

    {  When midday, and the heate thereof was well over-past, so that theaire seemed mild and temperate: according as the Queene had commanded;they were all seated againe about the Fountaine, with intent toprosecute their former pastime. And then Madame Neiphila, by thecharge imposed on her, as first speaker for this day, beganne asfolloweth.

  • 宫岛干之助 08-05

      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.}

  • 柯尔特 08-05

      Considering vowes were past, and what else may

  • 亚尔·科恩 08-05

      So lifting up the Cudgell, he gave him therewith halfe a scoregood bastinadoes, laying them on soundly, both on his armes andshoulders: and Egano feeling the smart of them, durst not speake oneWorde, but fled away from him so fast as hee could, Anichino stillfollowing, and multiplying many other injurious speeches againsthim, with the Epithites of Strumpet, lustfull and insatiate Woman.Go thou lewde beast (quoth he) most unworthy the title of a Lady, orto be Wife unto so good a natured man, as my Mayster is, to whom Iwill reveale thy most ungracious incivility to Morrow, that he maypunish thee a little better then I have done.

  • 兰泽东 08-04

       For when my fire begins to flame

  • 柯利明 08-02

    {  She knowing what remained to bee done on her behalfe, drewsomewhat neere him, and shewed her selfe more familiar then formerlyshe had done: by which favourable meanes, he touched her with thecharmed Parchment, which was no sooner done; but with out using anyother kinde of language, hee went to the hay-Barne, whitherNicholletta followed him, and both being entred, he closed the Barnedoore, and then stood gazing on her, as if hee had never seene herbefore. Standing stil as in a study, or bethinking himselfe what heshould say: she began to use affable gesture to him, and taking him bythe hand, made shew as if shee meant to kisse him, which yet sherefrained, though he (rather then his life) would gladly have hadit. Why how now deare Calandrino (quoth she) jewell of my joy, comfortof my heart, how many times have I longed for thy sweet Company? Andenjoying it now, according to mine owne desire, dost thou stand like aStatue, or man alla morte? The rare tunes of the Gitterne, but (muchmore) the melodious accents of thy voyce, excelling Orpheus orAmphion, so ravished my soule, as I know not how to expresse the depthof mine affection; and yet hast thou brought me hither, onely to lookebabies in mine eyes, and not so much as speake one kinde word to me?

  • 殷维 08-02

      In the continuance of these proceedings, it came to passe, thatMaster Doctor Mazzeo (being not onely a most expert Physitian, butlikewise as skilfull in Chirurgerie beside) had a Patient in cure, whoby great misfortune, had one of his legges broken all in pieces; whichsome weaker judgement having formerly dealt withall, the bones andsinewes were become so fowly putrified, as he tolde the partiesfriends, that the legge must be quite cut off, or else the Patientmust needes dye: yet he intended so to order the matter, that theperill should proceede no further, to prejudice any other part ofthe body. The case beeing thus resolved on with the Pacient and hisFriends, the day and time was appointed when the deede should be done:and the Doctor conceiving, that except the Patient were sleepilyentranced, he could not by any meanes endure the paine, but mustneedes hinder what he meant to do: by distillation he made such anartificiall Water, as (after the Patient hath received it) it willprocure a kinde of a dead sleepe, and endure so long a space, asnecessity requireth the use there of, in full performance of theworke.

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