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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:魏小中 大小:y0tLOkjF50683KB 下载:gjIeBFrG94098次
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日期:2020-08-04 17:35:07
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王击凡

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  When Melisso and Giosefo had passed over the Bridge, where theyintended to part each from other; a sudden motion happened into theminde of Melisso, which caused him to demaund of an aged man (who satecraving almes of Passengers at the Bridge foot) how the Bridge wascalled: Sir, answered the old man, this is called, The Goose Bridge.Which words when Giosefo heard, hee called to minde the saying of KingSalomon, and therefore immediately saide to Melisso. Worthy friend,and partner in my travell, I dare now assure sure that the counsellgiven me by King Salomon, may fall out most effectall and true: ForI plainely perceive, that I knew not how to handle my selfe-will'dwife, untill the Muletter did instruct me. So, requesting still toenjoy the others Company, they journeyed on, till at the length theycame to Laiazzo, where Giosefo retained Melisso still with him, forsome repose after so long a journey, and entertained him with veryhonourable respect and courtesie.
2.  All the neighboring people dwelling thereabout, who knew Massetto tobe dumbe, by fetching home wood daily from the Forest, and diversemployments in other places, were made to beleeve, that by theNunnes devout prayers and discipline, as also the merite of the Saint,in whose honour the Monastery was built and erected, Massetto hadhis long restrained speech restored, and was now become their soleFactotum, having power now to employ others in drudgeries, and easehimselfe of all such labours. And albeit he made the Nunnes to befruitfull, by encreasing some store of yonger sisters, yet all matterswere so close and cleanly catried, as it was never talkt of, tillafter the death of the Ladie Abbesse, when Massetto beganne to grow ingood yeeres, and desired to returne home to his native abiding,which (within a while after) was granted him.
3.  When Sir Roger had received the royall reward, for thus surrenderingthe Count and his Sonne, the Count calling him to him, saide. Takethat Princely remuneration of my soveraigne Lord and King, andcommending me to your unkinde Father, tell him that your Childrenare no beggars brats, neither basely borne by their Mothers side.Sir Roger returning home with his bountifull reward, soone afterbrought his Wife and Mother to Paris, and so did Perotto his Wifewhere in great joy and triumph, they continued with while with thenoble Count; who had all his goods and honours restored to him, infarre greater measure then ever they were before: his Sonnes in Lawreturning home with their Wives into England, left the Count withthe King at Paris, where he spent the rest of his dayes in greathonour and felicity.
4.  Earely on the Sonday Morning, Aurora shewing her selfe bright andlovely; the Sunnes Golden beames beganne to appeare, on the toppesof the neere adjoyning Mountaines; so, that Hearbes, Plants, Trees,and all things else, were verie evidently to be discerned.
5.  The Chamber-Gentlewoman Lesca, willingly undertooke the LadiesEmbassie; and so soone as opportunity did favor her: having withdrawnePyrrhus into an apt and commodious place, shee delivered the Messageto him, in the best manner she could devise. Which Pyrrhus hearing,did not a little wonder thereat, never having noted any such matter;and therefore sodainly conceyved, that the Lady did this onely totry him; whereupon, somewhat roundly and roughly, hee returned thisanswere. Lesca, I am not so simple, as to credite any such Messageto be sent from my Lady, and therefore be better advised of thy words.But admit that it should come from her, yet I cannot be perswaded,that her soule consented to such harsh Language, far differing froma forme so full of beuty. And yet admit againe, that her hart andtongue herein were relatives: My Lord and Master hath so farrehonoured mee, and so much beyond the least part of merite in mee: as Iwill rather dye, then any way offer to disgrace him: And therefore Icharge thee, never more to move mee in this matter.
6.  Reniero, upon my credit, if I gave thee an ill nights rest, thouhast well revenged that wrong on me; for, although wee are now inthe moneth of july, I have beene plagued with extremity of colde (inregard of my nakednesse) even almost frozen to death: beside mycontinuall teares and lamenting, that folly perswaded me to beleevethy protestations, wherein I account it well-neere miraculous, thatmine eyes should be capable of any sight. And therefore I pray thee,lot in respect of any love which thou canst pretend to beare me; butfor regard of thine owne selfe, being a Gentleman and a Scholler, thatthis punishment which thou hast already inflicted upon me, may sufficefor or my former injuries towards thee, and to hold selfe revengedfully, as also permit my garments to be brought me, that I may descendfrom hence, without taking th it from me, which afterward (althoughthou wouldst) thou canst never restore me, I meane mine honour. Andconsider with thy selfe, that albeit thou didst not injoy my companythat unhappy night, yet thou hast power to command me at any timewhen soever, with making many diversities of amends, for one nightsoffence only committed. Content thy selfe then good Reniero, and asthou art an honest gentleman, say thou art sufficiently revenged onme, in making me dearely confesse mine owne errour.

计划指导

1.  And see thou trouble us no more.
2.  When he had walked through the thicket, it came to passe, that (evenas good Fortune guided him) hee came into a faire Meadow, on everyside engirt with and in one corner thereof stoode a goodlyFountaine, whose current was both coole and cleare. Hard by it, uponthe greene grasse, he espied a very beautifull young Damosell, seemingto be fast asleepe, attired in such fine loose garments, as hidde verylittle of her white body: onely from the girdle downward, she ware akirtle made close unto her, of interwoven delicate silke; and at herfeete lay two other Damosels sleeping, and a servant in the samemanner. No sooner had Chynon fixed his eye upon her, but he stoodleaning upon his staffe; and viewed her very advisedly, withoutspeaking word, and in no meane admiration, as if he had never seenethe forme of a woman before. He began then to feele in his harshrurall understanding (whereinto never till now, either by painfullinstruction, or all other good meanes used to him, any honest civilityhad power of impression) a strange kinde of humour to awake, whichinformed his grosse and dull spirite, that this Damosell was thevery fairest, which ever any living man beheld.
3.  In the City of Pistoya, there dwelt sometime a beautifullGentlewoman, being a Widdow, whom two of our Florentines (the onenamed Rinuccio Palermini, and the other Alessandro Chiarmontesi,having withdrawne themselves to Pistoya) desperately affected, the oneignorant of the others intention, but each carrying his caseclosely, as hoping to be possessed of her. This Gentlewoman, namedMadame Francesca de Lazzari, being often solicited by theirmessages, and troublesomely pestered with their importunities: at last(lesse advisedly then she intended) shee granted admittance to heareeither of them speake. Which she repenting, and coveting to be ridof them both, a matter not easie to be done: she wittily devised theonely meanes, namely, to move such a motion to them, as neitherwould willingly undertake, yet within the compasse of possibility; butthey failing in the performance, shee might have the more honestoccasion, to bee free from all further mollestation by them, and herpolitike intention was thus projected.
4.  DECLARING THE DISCREETE PROVIDENCE OF PARENTS, IN CARE OF THEIR
5.  Well may you (Gentle Ladies) imagine, that this answere was not alittle welcome to the Provost; who, shrugging with conceyte of joy,presently thus replyed. I thanke you Madame Piccarda, and to tellyou true, I held it almost as that you could stand upon such longresistance, considering, it never so fortuned to mee with anieother. And I have many times saide to my selfe, that if women weremade of silver, they hardly could be worth a pennie, because there canscarsely one be found of so good allay, as to endure the test andessay. But let us breake off this frivolous conference, and resolveupon a conclusion; How, when and where we may safely meete together.Worthy Sir, answered Piccarda, your selfe may appoint the timewhensoever you please, because I have no Husband, to whom I shouldrender any account of my absence, or presence: but I am not providedof any place.
6.  Worthy Ladies, it is a matter very manifest, that deceits do appeareso much the more pleasing, when (by the selfesame meanes) the subtledeceyver is artificially deceived. In which respect, though you allhave reported very singular deceits: yet I meane to tel you one,that may prove as pleasing to you, as any of your owne. And so muchthe rather, because the woman deceived, was a great and cunningMistris in beguiling others; equalling (if not excelling) any ofyour former beguilers.

推荐功能

1.  She found no fault with his honest offer, but sayde, hee shewedhimselfe a well-meaning man, and the next morning shee sent for aBroker, in whom she reposed especiall trust; and after they hadprivately consulted together, shee delivered him a thousand GoldenFlorines, which were caried by him presently to Salabetto, and theBond made in the Brokers name, of all the goods remaining inSalabettoes ware-house, with composition and absolute agreement, forthe prefixed time of the monies repaiment. No sooner was this trickefully accomplished, but Salabetto seeming as if he went to redeeme histaken goods: set saile for Naples towards Pietro della Canigiano, withfifteene hundred Florines of Gold: from whence also he sentcontentment to his Master at Florence (who imployd him as his Factorat Palermo) beside his owne packes of Cloathes. He made repaymentlikewise to Canigiano, for the monies which furnished him in this lastvoyage, and any other to whom hee was indebted. So there he stayedawhile with Canigiano, whose counsel thus holpe him to out-reach theSicillian Courtezane: and meaning to deale in Merchandise no more,afterward he returned to Florence and there lived in good reputation.
2.  I that have bin obedient to you all, and borne the heavy load ofyour businesse, having now (with full consent) created mee yourKing, you would wrest the law out of my hands, and dispose of myauthoritie as you please. Forbeare (gentle Ladies) all frivolotissuspitions, more fit for them that are full of bad thoughts, then you,who have true Vertue shining in your eyes; and therefore, let everyone freely speake their minde, according as their humors best pleaseththem.
3.  By some enemies of his, Master Can de la Scala was incensed, thatwhatsoever he gave or bestowed on him, was as ill imployed and utterlylost, as if it were throwne into the fire, and therefore he neitherdid or spake any thing to him. Some few dayes being passed over, andBergamino perceiving, that hee was neither called, nor any accountmade of, notwithstanding many manly good parts in him; observingbeside, that hee found a shrewd consumption in his purse, his Inne,horses, and servants, being chargeable to him, he began to growextremely melancholly, and yet hee attended in expectation day by day,as thinking it farre unfitting for him, to depart before he was biddenfarewell.
4.  DECLARING, THAT LOVE NOT ONELY MAKES A MAN PRODIGALL, BUT ALSO AN
5.   In the Citie of Naples, it being of great antiquity, and (perhaps)as pleasantly situated, as any other City in all Italy, there dweltsometime a yong Gentleman, of noble parentage, and well knowne tobee wealthy, named Ricciardo Minutolo, who although hee had aGentlewoman of excellent beuty, and worthy the verie kindest affectingto his wife; yet his gadding eye gazed elsewhere, and he becameenamored of another, which (in generall opinion) surpassed all theNeapolitane Women else, in feature, favour, and the choysestperfections, shee being named Madam Catulla wife to as gallant a youngGentleman, called Philippello Fighinolfi, who most dearly he lovedbeyond all other, for her vertue and admired chastity.
6.  As the enjoying of any thing in too much plenty, makes it appeareirkesome and loathing to us, and the deniall of our desires, do moreand more whet on the appetite: even so did the angry spleen of Ninettaproceed on in violence, against this new commenced love of Restagnone.For, in succession of time, whether he enjoyed the embracements of hisnew Mistresse, or no: yet Ninetta (by sinister reports, but muchmore through her owne jealous imaginations) held it for infallible,and to bee most certaine. Heereupon, she fell into an extreamemelancholly, which melancholly begat implacable fury, and(consequently) such contemptible disdaine, as converted her formerlykindely love to Restagnone, into Most cruell and bloudie hatred;yea, and so strangely was reason or respect confounded in her, as norevenge else but speed death, might satisfie the wrongs sheeimagined to receive by Restagnone and his Minion.

应用

1.  REPREHENDING THE SIMPLICITY OF SOME SOTTISH HUSBANDS: AND
2.  Scarcely were these words concluded, but she felt the custome ofwomen to come upon her, with the paines and throwes incident tochilding: wherefore, with helpe of the aged Lady, Mother to SigniorGentile, it was not long before her deliverance of a goodly Sonne,which greatly augmented the joy of her and Gentile, who tooke order,that all things belonging to a woman in such a case, were not wanting,but she was as carefully respected, even as if she had been his owneWife. Secretly he repaired to Modena, where having given direction forhis place of authority; he returned back againe to Bologna, andthere made preparation for a great and solemne feast, appointing whoshould be his invited guests, the very chiefest persons in Bologna,and (among them) Signior Nicoluccio Caccianimico the especiall man.
3.  Both the Gentlemen and Ladies gave equall commendations, ofGulfardoes queint beguiling the Millaine Gentle-woman Ambrosia,andwishing all other (of her minde) might alwaies be so served. Thenthe Queene, smiling on Pamphilus, commaunded him to follow next:whereupon, thus he began.
4、  Scarcely were these words concluded, but she felt the custome ofwomen to come upon her, with the paines and throwes incident tochilding: wherefore, with helpe of the aged Lady, Mother to SigniorGentile, it was not long before her deliverance of a goodly Sonne,which greatly augmented the joy of her and Gentile, who tooke order,that all things belonging to a woman in such a case, were not wanting,but she was as carefully respected, even as if she had been his owneWife. Secretly he repaired to Modena, where having given direction forhis place of authority; he returned back againe to Bologna, andthere made preparation for a great and solemne feast, appointing whoshould be his invited guests, the very chiefest persons in Bologna,and (among them) Signior Nicoluccio Caccianimico the especiall man.
5、  The Dutchesse being faithfully perswaded, that he would do thisonely for her sake, and not in any affection he bare to the Lady,answered, that it highly pleased her; alwayes provided, that itmight be performed in such sort, as the Duke her husband shouldnever understand, that ever she gave any consent thereto; whichConstantine sware unto her by many deepe oaths, whereby she referredall to his owne disposition. Constantine heereupon secretly preparedin a readinesse a subtile Barke, sending it in an evening, neere tothe Garden where the Lady resorted; having first informed the peoplewhich were in it, fully what was to be done. Afterwards, accompaniedwith some other of his attendants, he went to the Palace to theLady, where he was gladly entertained, not onely by such as waytedon her, but also by the Lady her selfe.

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网友评论(P4VlYNPd37766))

  • 席琳 08-03

      Then every one could presently say, that Signior Guido had spokennothing but the truth, and were much ashamed of their owne folly,and shallow estimation which they had made of Guido, desiring nevermore after to meddle with him so grossely, and thanking Signior Betto,for so well reforming their ignorance, by his much betterapprehension.

  • 张尧学 08-03

      If sight shall be denyed, then tell them plaine,

  • 侯晓静 08-03

       to dispossesse my minde,

  • 周文芝 08-03

      WHEREIN IS MANIFESTED, THAT AN OFFENCE COMMITTED IGNORANTLY,

  • 孙奎亮 08-02

    {  Making a martyrdome of my poore hart.

  • 冯亚维 08-01

      Then turning her selfe to them, thus she proceeded. If your desirebe to joyne in honourable marriage, I am well contented therewith, andyour nuptials shall here be solemnized at my Husbands charges.Afterward both he and I will endeavour, to make peace betweene you andyour discontented Parents. Pedro was not a little joyfull at her kindeoffer, and Angelina much more then he; so they were married togetherin the Castle, and worthily feasted by the Lady, as Forrestentertainment could permit, and there they enjoyed the first fruits oftheir love. Within a short while after, the Lady and they (wellmounted on Horsebacke, and attended with an honourable traine)returned to Rome; where her Lord Liello and she prevailed so well withPedroes angry Parents: that the variance ended in love and peace,and afterward they lived lovingly together, till old age made themas honourable, as their true and mutuall affection formerly had done.}

  • 孙继业 08-01

      Rustico retorted: "Thou sayest truly; but thou hast another thingthat I have not, and hast it in place of this."

  • 郑露娜 08-01

      Heereupon, the Gentlewoman her selfe, became the solicitour to herFather and Mother, telling them plainly, that slie was willing to bethe Wife of Anastasio: which newes did so highly content them, thatupon the Sunday next following, the marriage was very worthilysolemnized, and they lived and loved together very kindly. Thus thedivine bounty out of the malignant enemies secret machinations, cancause good effects to arise and succeede. For, from this conceite offearfull imagination in her, not onely happened this long desiredconversion, of a Maide so obstinately scornfull and proud; butlikewise all the women of Ravenna (being admonished by her example)grew afterward more kind and tractable to mens honest motions, thenever they shewed themselves before. And let me make some use hereof(faire Ladies) to you, not to stand over-nicely conceited of yourbeauty and good parts, when men (growing enamored of you by them)solicite you with their best and humblest services. Remember then thisdisdainfull Gentlewoman, but more especially her, who being thedeath of so kinde a Lover, was therefore condemned to perpetuallpunishment, and he made the minister thereof, whom she had cast offwith coy disdaine, from which I wish your minds to be as free, as mineis ready to do you any acceptable service.

  • 隋永军 07-31

       But, as oftentimes it commeth to passe, that such as are endued withthe best judgement and understanding in naturall occasions, aresoonest caught and intangled in the snares of Love: so fel it out withour Scholler Reniero, who being invited to a solemne Feast, in companyof other his especiall Friends; this Lady Helena, attyred in herblacke Garments (as Widowes commonly use to wear) was likewise there aGuest. His eye observing her beauty and gracious demeanour, she seemedin his judgement, to be a Woman so compleate and perfect, as he hadnever seene her equall before: and therefore, he accounted the manmore then fortunate, that was worthy to embrace her in his armes.Continuing this amorous observation of her from time to time, andknowing withall, that rare and excellent things are not easilyobtained, but by painefull study, labour, and endeavour: heeresolved with himselfe constantly, to put in practise all his bestparts of industry, onely to honour and please her, and attaining toher contentation, it would be the means to winne her love, andcompasse thereby his hearts desire.

  • 华金生 07-29

    {  THE SECOND DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL

  • 殷裕妻 07-29

      Worthy Ladies, I am sure it is not unknowne to you, that it is,and hath bene a generall passion, to all men and women living, tosee divers and sundry things while they are sleeping. And although (tothe sleeper) they seeme most certaine, so that when he awaketh, hejudgeth the trueth of some, the likelyhood of others, and somebeyond all possibility of truth: yet notwithstanding, many dreameshave bene observed to happen; and very strangely have come to passe.And this hath bene a grounded reason for some men, to give as greatcredit to such things as they see sleeping, as they do to othersusually waking. So that, according unto their dreames, and as theymake construction of them, that are sadly distasted, or merrilypleased, even as (by them) they either feare or hope. On the contrary,there are some, who will not credit any dreame whatsoever, untill theybe falne into the very same danger which formerly they saw, and mostevidently in their sleepe.

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