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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:曾明生 大小:BmY3TEd133795KB 下载:orfzz54u32191次
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日期:2020-08-04 23:47:55
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朱军

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  In good sadnesse Sir, I am not able to remember and tell you (withinthe compasse of a thousand yeares) what, and how manie severall kindesof Musicall Instruments, were continually played on before us; whatmultiplicity of Waxe lights burned in all partes of the roomes;neither the excessive store of rich Drugs, Marchpanes, Comfites, andrare Banquetting stuffe, consumed there at one Feasting, wherein therewanted no bounty of the best and purest wines. Nor do I (MasterDoctor) repute you so weakly witted, as to think, that in the timeof our being thus assembled there, any of us al were cloathed insuch simple and meane Garments, as ordinarily are worne in the streetson mens bodies, or any so silly as the verie best you have: No Sir,not any one man among us, but appeared by his apparrell, equall to thegreatest Emperour on the earth, his robe most sumptuouslyimbroidered with precious stones, Pearles, and Carbuncles, as theworld affoordeth not the like. But above all the rest, the delightsand pleasures there, are beyond my capacity to expresse, or(indeede) any comparison: as namely, store of goodly and beautifullwomen, brought thither from all parts of the world; alwayesprovided, if men bee desirous of their company: but for your easiercomprehension, I will make some briefe relation of them to you,according as I heard them there named.
2.  THE SECOND DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL
3.  Moreover you say (which most of all I mislike) that you intend totake the two Virgines from the Knight, who hath given youentertainment in his house beyond his ability, and to testifie howmuch he honoured you, he suffered you to have a sight of them, meerely(almost) in a naked manner: witnessing thereby, what constant faith hereposed in you, beleeving verily, that you were a just King, and not aravenous Woolfe. Have you so soone forgot, that the rapes andviolent actions, done by King Manfred to harmelesse Ladies, madeyour onely way of entrance into this Kingdome? What treason was evercommitted, more worthy of eternall punishment, then this will be inyou: to take away from him (who hath so highly honoured you) hischiefest hope and consolation? What will be said by all men, if youdoe it?
4.  Most highly pleased was Amarigo with these glad newes, and goingto the Ambassadour Phineo, in teares excused himselfe (so well as hecould) for his severity, and craving pardon; assured him, that ifTheodoro would accept his Daughter in marriage, willingly he wouldbestow her on him. Phineo allowed his excuses to be tollerable, andsaide beside; If my Son will not marry your Daughter, then let thesentence of death be executed on him. Amarigo and Phineo being thusaccorded, they went to poore Theodoro, fearefully looking every minutewhen he should dye, yet joyfull that he had found his Father, whopresently moved the question to him. Theodoro hearing that Violentashould bee his Wife, if he would so accept her: was over come withsuch exceeding joy, as if he had leapt out of hell into Paradise;confessing, that no greater felicity could befall him, if Violenta herselfe were so well pleased as he.
5.  The brethren to Simonida were exceedingly offended at this relation,in regard they beleeved it for truth, and in this fury, commandedTorches to be lighted, preparing to part thence with Arriguccio hometo his house, for the more sharpe reprehension of their Sister.Which when their mother saw, she followed them weeping, firstentreating one, and then the other, not to be over rash in creditingsuch a slander, but rather to consider the truth thereof advisedly:because the Husband might be angry with his Wife upon some otheroccasion, and having outraged her, made this the meanes in excuse ofhimselfe. Moreover she said, that she could not chuse but wondergreatly, how this matter should thus come to passe: because she hadgood knowledge of her daughter, during the whole course of hereducation, faultlesse and blamelesse in every degree; with manyother good words of her beside, as proceeding from naturallaffection of a mother.
6.  CAN EVER COMPREHEND

计划指导

1.  Having a cunning reaching wit, especially in matters for his owneadvantage, and pretending to have a dinner at his lodging, for a fewof some invited friends: he made use of a neighbours Boy, sendinghim to the house of Belcolore, with request of lending him her StoneMorter, to make Greenesawce in for his guests, because hee had meaterequired such sawce. Belcolore suspecting no treachery, sent him theStone Morter with the Pestell, and about dinner time, when he knewBentivegna to bee at home with his wife, by a spye which was set forthe purpose; hee called the Clearke (usually attending on him) andsaid. Take this Morter and Pestell, beare them home to Belcolore,and tell her: Sir Simon sends them home with thankes, they havingsufficiently served his turne, and desire her likewise, to send memy Cloake, which the Boy left as a pledge for better remembrance,and because she would not lend it without a pawne.
2.  A Sister of this house once told me, that before her turne came tobe sent to the Soldane, she fell in frailty with a man that was bothlame and blinde, and discovering the same to her Ghostly Father inconfession; he absolved her of that sinne; affirming, that she had nottransgressed with a man, because he wanted his rationall andunderstanding parts. Behold Sister, heere lyes a creature, almostformed in the self-same mold, dumbe and deafe, which are two themost rationall and understanding parts that do belong to any man,and therefore no Man, wanting them. If folly and frailty would becommitted with him (as many times since hee came hither it hath run inmy minde) hee is by Nature, sworne to such secrecie, that he cannot(if he would) be a blabbe thereof. Beside, the Lawes andconstitution of our Religion doth teach us, that a sinne soassuredly concealed, is more then halfe absolved.
3.  Wearisome is my life to me, etc.
4.  It fortuned within few dayes after that Madam Lisetta being incompany with one of her Gossips, and their conference (as commonlyit falleth out to be) concerning other women of the City; theirbeauty, behaviour, amorous suters and servants, and generall opinionconceived of their worth, and merit; wherein Lisetta was over-muchconceyted of her selfe, not admitting any other to be her equall.Among other speeches, savouring of an unseasoned braine: Gossip (quothshe) if you knew what account is made of my beauty, and who holdesit in no meane estimation, you would then freely confesse, that Ideserve to be preferred before any other. As women are ambitious intheir owne opinions, so commonly are they covetous of one anotherssecrets, especially in matter of emulation, whereupon the Gossipthus replyed. Beleeve me Madam, I make no doubt but your speechesmay be true, in regard of your admired beauty, and many otherperfections beside; yet let me tell you, priviledges, how great andsingular soever they be, without they are knowen to others, besidesuch as do particularly enjoy them; they carry no more account, thenthings of ordinary estimation. Whereas on the contrary, when anyLady or Gentlewoman hath some eminent and peculiar favour, which fewor none other can reach unto, and it is made famous by generallnotion; then do all women else admire and honor her, as the glory oftheir kinde, and a miracle of Nature.
5.  The Physitian interrupting him bashfully, turned himselfe untoBruno, saying. Did not I tell thee this before? Observe what a notablething it is, to speake well, and to frequent the company of theWise. A thousand other, meerely blockes and dullardes by Nature, couldnever so soone comprehend all the particularities of my knowledge,as this honest and apprehensive man hath done. Thou didst not searchinto it halfe so soone, nor (indeed) did I expresse a quarter of myingenuity to thee, as (since his comming) hath prodigally flownefrom me.
6.  Pamphilus having ended his Tale, the King declaring an outwardshew of compassion, in regard of Andreanaes disastrous Fortune;fixed his eye on Madam Aemilia, and gave her such an apparant signe,as expressed his pleasure, for her next succeeding in discourse; whichbeing sufficient for her understanding, thus she began. Faireassembly, the Novell so lately delivered by Pamphilus, maketh mewilling to report another to you, varying from it, in any kinde ofresemblance; onely this excepted: that as Andreana lost her lover in aGarden, even so did she of whom I am now to speake. And beingbrought before the seate of Justice, according as Andreana was,freed her selfe from the power of the Law; yet neither by force, orher owne vertue, but by her sodaine and inopinate death. Andalthough the nature of Love is such (according as we have oftentimesheeretofore maintained) to make his abiding in the houses of theNoblest persons; yet men and women of poore and farre inferiourquality, do not alwayes sit out of his reach, though enclosed in theirmeanest Cottages; declaring himselfe sometime as a powerfullcommaunder in those humble places, as he doth in the richest andmost imperious Palaces. As will plainly appeare unto you, either inall, or a great part of my Novell, whereto our Citie pleadeth sometitle; though, by the diversity of our discourses, talking of somany severall accidents; we have wandred into many other parts ofthe world, to make all answerable to our owne liking.

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1.  Being there arrived, all other serious matters set aside, firstshee must needs have a sight of Count Bertrand, as being the onelySaint that caused her pilgrimage. Next she made meanes for her accesseto the King, humbly entreating his Majesty, to vouchsafe her the sightof his Fistula. When the King saw her, her modest lookes didplainely deliver, that she was a faire, comely, and discreete youngGentlewoman; wherefore, he would no longer hide it, but layed itopen to her view. When shee had seene and felt it, presently she putthe King in comfort; affirming, that she knew her selfe able to curehis Fistula, saying: Sir, if your Highnesse will referre the matter tome, without any perill of life, or any the least paine to your person,I hope (by the helpe of heaven) to make you whole and sound withineight dayes space. The King hearing her words, beganne merrily tosmile at her, saying: How is it possible for thee, being a yongMaiden, to do that which the best Physitians in Europe, are not ableto performe? I commend thy kindnesse, and will not remaineunthankefull for thy forward willingnesse: but I am fullydetermined, to use no more counsell, or to make any further triallof Physicke or Chirurgery. Whereto faire Juliet thus replyed: GreatKing, let not my skill and experience be despised, because I am young,and a Maiden; for my profession is not Physicke, neither do Iundertake the ministering thereof, as depending on mine owneknowledge; but by the gracious assistance of heaven, and some rules ofskilfull observation, which I learned of reverend Gerard of Narbonawho was my worthy Father, and a Physitian of no meane fame, all thewhile he lived.
2.  WHEREBY PLAINLY APPEARETH, THAT A SODAINE WITTY AND MERRY ANSWER,
3.  On the other side, the fame of her incomparable beauty, withaddition of her other infinite singularities beside; as the Worldhad given eare to innumberlesse places, so Sicilie came at lengthacquainted therewith, in such flowing manner, as was trulyanswerable to her merit. Nor seemed this as a bare babling rumour,in the Princely hearing of royall Gerbino; but was embraced withsuch a reall apprehension, and the entire probation of a trueunderstanding: that he was no lesse enflamed with noble affectiontowards her, then she expressed the like in vertuous opinion of him.Wherefore, awaiting such convenient opportunity, when he might entreatlicense of his Grand-father, for his owne going to Thunis, undercolour of some honourable occasion, for the earnest desire he had tosee her: he gave charge to some of his especiall friends (whoseaffaires required their presence in those parts) to let thePrincesse understand, in such secret manner as best they could devise,what noble affection he bare unto her, devoting himselfe onely toher service.
4.  Ah Antigonus, me thinkes when I looke on thee, I seeme to beholdmy royall Father, and therefore mooved with the like religious zealeand charitable love, as in duty I owe unto him: I wil make known tothee, what I rather ought to conceale and hide from any person living.I know thee to be honourable, discreete, and truely wise, though Iam a fraile, simple, and weake woman, therefore I dare discover tothee, rather then any other that I know, by what strange andunexpected misfortunes I have lived so long obscurely in the world.And if in thy great and grave judgement (after the hearing of mymany miseries) thou canst any way restore me to my former estate, Ipray thee do it: but if thou perceive it impossible to be done, asearnestly likewise I entreate thee, never to reveale to any livingperson, that either thou hast seene mee, or heard any speech of me.After these words, the teares still streaming from her faire eyes, sherecounted the whole passage of her rare mishappes, even from hershipwracke in the sea of Majorica, untill that very instant houre;speaking them in such harsh manner as they hapned, and not sparing anyjot of them.
5.   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.
6.  Signior Thorello, giving credit to the mans words, because they weremost true indeed, and remembring also, that the time limitted to hisWife, drew neere expiring within very few dayes, and no newes nowpossibly to be sent thither of his life, his Wife wouldquestionlesse be marryed againe: he fell into such a deepe conceitedmelancholly, as food and sleepe forsooke him, whereupon, he kept hisbed, setting downe his peremptory resolution for death. WhenSaladine (who dearely loved him) heard thereof, he came in all hasteto see him, and having (by many earnest perswasions and entreaties)understood the cause of his melancholly and sickenesse: he veryseverely reproved him, because he could no sooner acquaint himtherewith. Many kind and comfortable speeches, he gave him, withconstant assurance, that (if he were so minded) he would so orderthe businesse for him; as he should be at Pavia, by the same time ashe had appointed to his Wife, and revealed to him also the manner how.

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1.  Her Brethren in scornefull manner reprooved her, telling her, thathe was a begger, and had nothing left to keepe him in the world. Iknow it well (quoth she) and am heartily sorry for it. But give me aman that hath neede of wealth, rather then wealth that hath neede of aman. The Brethren hearing how she stood addicted, and knowingFrederigo to be a worthy Gentleman, though poverty had disgraced himin the World: consented thereto, so she bestowed her selfe and herriches on him. He on the other side, having so noble a Lady to hisWife, and the same whom he had so long and deerely loved, submittedall his fairest Fortunes unto her, became a better husband (for theworld) then before, and they lived, and loved together in equall joyand happinesse.
2.  Know then (Gracious assembly) that, as have heretofore heard,there lived not long since in Sienna, two young men, of honestparentage and equall condition, neither of the best, nor yet themeanest calling in the City: the one being named SpinelloccioTavena, and the other tearmed Zeppa di Mino, their houses Neighbouringtogether in the streete Camollia. Seldome the one walked abroadewithout the others Company, and their houses allowed equall welcome tothem both; so that by outward demonstrations, and inward mutuallaffection, as far as humane capacity had power to extend, they livedand loved like two Brethren, they both beeing wealthy, and marriedunto two beautifull women.
3.  They created a kinde Society, consisting of about five and twentymen, who should meete together twice in a moneth, and in a placereputed convenient for them: where being so assembled, every manuttered his minde to those two Schollers, in such cases as they mostdesired, to have wherwith they were all satisfied the self-same night.It came so to passe, that Buffalmaco and I, grew into acquaintancewith those two worthy Schollers, and our private familiaritytogether proved so prosperous, that we were admitted into the sameSociety, and so have ever since continued. Now Sir, I am to tell youmatter deserving admiration, and which (in very good judgements) wouldseeme to exceed all beleefe.
4、  Delights and pleasures, be they never so long in contenting andcontinuance, yet they come to a period and conclusion at last: SoZeppa, having ended his amorous combate, and over the head of hisperfidious friend, thought himselfe sufficiently revenged. But now, inconsideration of a further promise made on the bargaine;Spinelloccioes wife challengeth the jewel, then which kind ofrecompence, nothing can be more welcom to women. Heereupon, Zeppacalling for his owne wife, commanded her to open the Chest; which sheedid, and he merrily smiling, saide. Well wife, you have given mee aCake insted of bread, and you shal lose nothing for your labour. SoSpinelloccio comming forth of the Chest, it requireth a better wittethen mine, to tell you, which of them stood most confounded withshame, either Spinelloccio seeing Zeppa, and knowing well enoughwhat he had done: or the woman beholding her husband, who easily heardall their familiar conference, and the action thereupon sodeservedly performed.
5、  In the time of this plague and dreadful visitation, the LordPresident, his Lady, Sonnes, Daughters, Brothers, Nephewes, andKindred dyed, none remaining alive, but one onely Daughtermarriageable, a few of the houshold servants, beside Perotto, whom(after the sickenesse was more mildly asswaged) with counsell andconsent of the Countrey people, the young Lady accepted to be herhusband, because hee was a man so worthy and valiant; and of all theinheritance left by her deceased Father, she made him Lord, and solecommander. Within no long while after, the King of Englandunderstanding that his President of Wales was dead, and Fame liberallyrelating the vertues, valour, and good parts of Perotto the Piccard,hee created him President thereof, and to supply the place of hisdeceased Lord. These faire fortunes, within the compasse of so short atime, fell to the two innocent children of the Count D'Angiers afterthey were left by him as lost and forlorne.

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  • 吴礼鹏 08-03

      WHEREIN IS DECLARED, HOW LOVE OFTENTIMES IS SO POWERFULL IN AGED

  • 杜贝 08-03

      Sicurano being come to Acres, as Lord and Captaine of the Guardfor the Merchants, and for the safety of their Merchandizes, shedischarged her office most commendably, walking with her trainethorough every part of the Fayre, where she observed a worthycompany of Merchants, Sicilians, Pisans, Genewayes, Venetians, andother Italians, whom the more willingly she noted, in remembrance ofher native Country. At one especiall time among other, chancing into aShop or Booth belonging to the Venetians, she espied (hanging upwith other costly wares) a Purse and a Girdle, which sodainly sheremembred to be sometime her owne; whereat she was not a littleabashed in her minde. But without making any such outward shew,courteously she requested to know whose they were, and whether theyshould be sold, or no.

  • 侯官 08-03

       WHEREIN IS DECLARED THE DANGERS OF PRODIGALITIE, AND

  • 张子善 08-03

      So soone as Dioneus had ended his Novell, Madame Lauretta also knew,that the conclusion of her Regiment was come; whereupon, when thecounsell of Canigiano had past with generall commendation, and the witof Salabetto no lesse applauded, for fitting it with such aneffectuall prosecution; shee tooke the Crowne of Laurell from her ownehead, and set it upon Madame Aimilliaes, speaking graciously in thismanner. Madam, I am not able to say, how pleasant a Queene we shallhave of you, but sure I am, that we shall enjoy a faire one: letmatters therefore be so honourably ca.rried; that your governmentmay be answerable to your beautifull perfections; which words wereno sooner delivered, but she sate downe in her mounted seate.

  • 林建山 08-02

    {  Now was the Abbot (well neere) on the highest step of his hope,making her constant promise, to accomplish it: But (quoth he) whatshall be my recompence when I have done it? Father, saide she,whatsoever you please to aske, if it remaine within the compasse of mypower: but you being such a vertuous and sanctified man, and I a womanof so meane worth or merit; what sufficient recompence can I be ableto make you? Whereunto the Abbot thus replyed. Faire woman, you areable to do as much for me, as I am for you, because I doe dispose myselfe, to performe a matter for your comfort and consolation, evenso ought you to be as mindfull of me, in any action concerning my lifeand welfare. In any such matter Sir (quoth she) depending on yourbenefit so strictly, you may safely presume to command me. You mustthen (saide the Abbot) grant me your love, and the kinde embracingof your person; because so violent are mine affections, as I pineand consume away daily, till I enjoy the fruition of my desires, andnone can helpe me therein but you.When the woman heard these words, as one confounded with muchamazement, thus shee replied. Alas, holy Father! What a strange motionhave you made to me? I beleeved very faithfully, that you were nolesse then a Saint, and is it convenient, that when silly women cometo ask counsell of such sanctified men, they should returne themsuch unfitting answeres? Be not amazed good woman, saide the Abbot, atthe motion which I have made unto you, because holinesse is notthereby impaired a jot in me; for it is the inhabitant of the soule,the other is an imperfection attending on the body: but be itwhatsoever, your beauty hath so powerfully prevailed on me, thatentire love hath compelld me to let you know it. And more may youboast of your beauty, then any that ever I beheld before, considering,it is so pleasing to a sanctified man, that it can draw him fromdivine contemplations, to regard a matter of so humble an equalitie.

  • 姚远 08-01

      Brother, answered Reynard, you have a better breath then I, and yoursuccesse hath prooved happier then mine, for before the arrivall of myGossip Credulano, I could accomplish but two jaculatory prayers onely.But it appeareth, that we have both prevailed in our devout desire,because the childe is perfectly cured. Credulano calling for Wineand good cheare, feasted both the Friars very jocondly, and thenconducting them forth of his house, without any furtherintermission, caused the childs Image of waxe to be made, and sentit to be placed on the Altar of Saint Frances, among many other thelike oblations.}

  • 林佩贤 08-01

      Upon further conference with his private thoughts, and remorsefullacknowledgement of his heinous offence, which repentance (too late)gave him eyes now to see, though rashnesse before would not permit himto consider; these two extreamities inlarged his dulled understanding.First, he grew fearfull of the friends and followers to murtheredGuardastagno, as also the whole Country of Provence, in regard ofthe peoples generall love unto him; which being two maine andimportant motives, both to the detestation of so horrid an act, andimmediate severe revenge to succeede thereon: he made such provisionas best he could, and as so sodaine a warning would give leave, he Redaway secretly in the night season.

  • 依口伦 08-01

      WHEREON, UNDER THE GOVERNMENT OF MADAME AIMILIA, THE ARGUMENT OF

  • 黄立 07-31

       When supper time was come, that they gave over working, and weredescended downe into the Court: there they found Phillippo andNicholetta readily attending to expect some beginning of amorousbehaviour, and Calandrino glanced such leering lookes at her, coughingand spetting with hummes and haes, yea in such close and secretmanner, that a starke blinde sight might verie easily have perceyvedit.

  • 石静 07-29

    {  Chynon, who slept not in a businesse so earnestly importing him, seton them (the day following) with his Ship, and standing aloft on thedecke, cryed out to them that had the charge of Iphigenia, saying.Strike your sayles, or else determine to be sunke in the Sea. Theenemies to Chynon, being nothing danted with his words, prepared tostand upon their owne defence; which made Chynon, after the formerspeeches delivered, and no answer returned, to command the graplingIrons to be cast forth, which tooke such fast hold on the Rhodiansshippe, that (whether they would or no) both the vessels joynedclose together. And he shewing himselfe fierce like a Lyon, nottarrying to be seconded by any, stepped aboord the Rhodians ship, asif he made no respect at all of them, and having his sword readydrawne in his hand (incited by the vertue of unfaigned love) laiedabout him on all sides very manfully. Which when the men of Rhodesperceived, casting downe their weapons, and all of them (as it were)with one voyce, yeelded themselves his prisoners: whereupon he said.

  • 刘艾林 07-29

      WHEREIN IS DECLARED, WHAT CRAFT AND SUBTILTY SOME WILY WITS

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