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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:亚林 大小:PNMgRaBh67940KB 下载:mlaM3Y0G54653次
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日期:2020-08-05 21:56:47
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王立

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Seating her selfe by him, as if shee had some weighty matter to tellhim; she proceeded in this manner. Alas my Lord, you shall not need toquestion them, because I can sufficiently resolve you therein: which(neverthelesse) I have long concealed, because I would not beoffensive to you. But in regard, it is now manifestly apparant, thatothers have tasted, what (I immagined) none but my selfe did, I willno longer hide it from you. Assuredly Sir, there is a most strange andunwonted ill-savour, continually issuing from your mouth, smellingmost noysomely, and I wonder what should be the occasion. In formertimes, I never felt any such foule breathing to come from you: andyou, who do dally converse with so many worthy persons, should seekemeanes to be rid of so great an annoyance. You say verie true wife(answered Nicostratus) and I protest to you on my Credite, I feeleno such ill smell, neither know what should cause it, except I havesom corrupted tooth in my mouth. Perhaps Sir (quoth she) it may be so,and yet you feele not the savour which others do, yea, veryoffensively.
2.  Grant then great God of Love, that I may still
3.  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.
4.  Weeping and lamenting is now laid aside, and all hope in them of hislives restoring: onely to rid his body but of the house, that nowrequires their care and cunning: whereupon the Maide thus began.Mistresse (quoth she) this evening, although it was very late, atour next Neighbours doore (who you know is a joyner by his trade) Isaw a great Chest stand; and, as it seemeth, for a publike sale,because two or three nights together, it hath not bene thence removed:and if the owner have not lockt it, all invention else cannotfurnish us with the like helpe. For therein will we lay his body,whereon I will bestow two or three wounds with my Knife, and leavinghim so, our house can be no more suspected concerning his beinghere, then any other in the streete beside; nay rather farre lesse, inregard of your husbands credite and authority. Moreover, hereof I amcertaine, that he being of such bad and disordered qualities: itwill the more likely be imagined, that he was slaine by some of hisown loose companions, being with them about some pilfering busines,and afterward hid his body in the chest, it standing so fitly forthe purpose, and darke night also favouring the deed.
5.  Gualtiero the Marquesse, who had caused his two children to be noblynourished at Bologna, with a neere kinswoman of his, who had marriedwith one of the Counts of Panago, his daughter being now aged twelveyeares old, and somewhat more, as also the Son about sixe or seven. Hesent a Gentleman expresly to his kindred, to have them come and visitehim at Saluzza, bringing his daughter and Sonne with them, attended invery honourable manner, and publishing every where as they came along,that the young Virgin (knowne to none but himselfe and them) should bethe Wife to the Marquesse, and that onely was the cause of hercomming. The Gentleman was not slacke, in the execution of the trustreposed in him: but having made convenient preparation; with thekindred, Sonne, daughter, and a worthy company attending on them,arrived at Saluzza about dinner time, where wanted no resort, from allneighbouring parts round about, to see the comming of the LordMarquesses new Spouse.
6.  Bajazeth was a man of stearne lookes, rough and harsh both in speechand behaviour; yet causing the Lady to be honourably used divers dayestogether, shee became thereby well comforted and recovered. And seeingher beautie to exceede all comparison, he was afflicted beyondmeasure, that he could not understand her, nor she him, whereby heecould not know of whence or what she was. His amorous flamesencreasing more and more; by kinde, courteous, and affable actions, helaboured to compasse what he aymed at. But all his endeavour proved tono purpose, for she refused all familiar privacie with him, which somuch the more kindled the fury of his fire. This being well observedby the Lady, having now remained there a moneth and more, andcollecting by the customes of the Countrey, that she was among Turkes;and in such a place, where although she were knowne, yet it wouldlittle advantage her; beside, that long protraction of time wouldprovoke Bajazeth by faire meanes or force to obtaine his will: shepropounded to her selfe (with magnanimity of spirit) to tread allmisfortunes under her feete, commanding her Women (whereof shee hadbut three now remaining alive) that they should not disclose whatshe was, except it were in some such place, where manifest signesmight yeeld hope of regaining their liberty. Moreover, sheadmonished them stoutly to defend their honour and chastity;affirming, that she had absolutely resolved with her selfe, that neverany other shou enjoy her, but her intended husband: wherein herwomen did much commend her, promising to preserve their reputation,according as shee had commanded.

计划指导

1.  His Subjects beleeving, that he had caused the children to beeslaine, blamed him greatly, thought him to be a most cruell man, anddid highly compassionate the Ladies case: who when shee came incompany of other Gentlewomen, which mourned for their deceassedchildren, would answere nothing else: but that they could not bemore pleasing to her, then they were to the father that begot them.
2.  Bernardo, a Merchant of Geneway, being deceived by another Merchant,named Ambroginolo, lost a great part of his goods. And commandinghis innocent Wife to be murthered, she escaped, and (in the habiteof a man) became servant to the Soldane. The deceiver being found atlast, shee compassed such meanes, that her Husband Bernardo cameinto Alexandria, and there, after due punnishment inflicted on thefalse deceiver, she resumed the garments againe of a woman, andreturned home with her Husband to Geneway.
3.  No soule so comfortlesse,
4.  Now was not any body neere, with coole water or any other remedyto helpe the recovery of her lost powers; wherefore her spiritsmight the more freely wander at their owne pleasure: but after theywere returned backe againe, and had won their wonted offices in herbody, drowned in teares, and wringing her hands, she did nothing butcall for her children and husband, straying all about in hope to findethem, seeking in caves, dens, and every where else, that presented theverie least glimpse of comfort. But when she saw all her paines sortto no purpose, and darke night drawing swiftly on, hope and dismayraising infinite perturbations, made her yet to be somewhat respectiveof her selfe, and therefore departing from the sea-shore, she returnedto the solitary place, where she used to sigh and mourne alone byher selfe.
5.  According as I have heard it reported, neere to Saint Brancazio,there dwelt an honest man, and some-what rich, who was called Pucciodi Rinieri, and who addicted all his paines and endeavours to Alchimy:wherefore, he kept no other family, but onely a widdowed daughter, anda servant; and because he had no other Art or exercise, he usedoften to frequent the market place. And in regard he was but a weakewitted man and a gourmand or grosse feeder; his language was themore harsh and rude; like to our common Porters or sottish men, andhis carriage also absurd, boore-like, and clownish. His daughter,being named Monna Isabetta, aged not above eight and twenty, or thirtyyeeres; was a fresh indifferent faire, plumpe, round woman, cherrycheekt, like a Queene-Apple; and, to please her Father, fed not sosparingly, as otherwise she would have done, but when she communedor jested with any body, she would talke of nothing, but onelyconcerning the great vertue in Alchimy, extolling it above all otherArts.
6.  No sooner were the Tables withdrawne, and all risen: but they fetchta few turnings about the vally, because the Sunne was not (as yet)quite set. Then in the coole evening, according to the Queenesappointment: in a soft and gentle pace, they walked homeward: devisingon a thousand occasions, as well those which the dayes discourseshad yeelded, as others of their owne inventing beside. It was almostdarke night, before they arrived at the Pallace; where, with varietyof choice Wines, and abounding plenty of rare Banquetting, they outwore the little toile and wearinesse, which the long walke had chargedthem withall. Afterward, according to their wonted order, theInstruments being brought and played on, they fell to dancing aboutthe faire Fountaine; Tindaro intruding (now and then) the sound of hisBagpipe, to make the musicke seeme more melodious. But in the end, theQueene commanded Madame Philomena to sing; whereupon the Instrumentsbeing tuned fit for the purpose, thus she began.

推荐功能

1.  After that the King had concluded his Novell, there remained nonenow but Dioneus to tell the last: which himselfe confessing, and theKing commaunding him to proceede, hee beganne in this manner. Somany miseries of unfortunate Love, as all of you have already related,hath not onely swolne your eyes with weeping, but also made sickeour hearts with sighing: yea (Gracious Ladies) I my selfe finde myspirits not meanly afflicted thereby. Wherefore the whole day hathbene very irkesome to me, and I am not a little glad, that it is soneere ending. Now, for the better shutting it up altogether, I wouldbe very loath to make an addition, of any more such sad andmournfull matter, good for nothing but onely to feede melanchollyhumor, and from which (I hope) my faire Starres will defend me.Tragicall discourse, thou art no fit companion for me, I willtherefore report a Novell which may minister a more joviall kinde ofargument, unto whose Tales that must be told to morrow, and with theexpiration of our present Kings reigne, to rid us of allheart-greeving hereafter.
2.  Losovico discovered to his Mistresse Madame Beatrix, how amorouslyhe was affected to her. She cunningly sent Egano her Husband intohis garden, in all respects disguised like her selfe, while (friendly)Lodovico conferred with her in the meane while. Afterward, Lodovicopretending a lascivious allurement of his Mistresse, thereby towrong his honest Master, insted of her, beateth Egano soundly in theGarden.
3.  WHEREIN IS MANIFESTED, THAT THE MALICE AND SUBTILTY OF
4.  Grant it (great love) mine anguish to beguffe.
5.   At length it came to passe, that either through their owneindiscreete carriage, or jelous suspition in some others: it wasespied by one of the Sisters, both the Gentlemans comming anddeparting, yet unknowne to him or Isabella. The saide Sister,disclosing the same to two or three more: they agreed together, toreveale it to the Lady Abbesse, who was named Madame Usimbalda, a holyand devout Lady, in common opinion of all the Nunnes, and whosoeverelse knew her.
6.  Where the Queen, looking on Madam Philomena, gave her the honor ofbeginning the first Novell for that day: whereto shee dutifullycondiscending, began as followeth.

应用

1.  Now trust me kinde friend Bruno, replyed the Physitian, I likeyour advice exceeding well. For, if hee be a man, that takethdelight to converse with men of skill and judgement, and you have madethe way for his knowing me: he wil him thirst, and long to followafter mee, to understand the incredible eloquence flowing from me, andthe rare composition of my Musicall Ditties, out of which he maylearne no meane wisedome. When the matter was thus agreed onbetweene them, Bruno departed thence, and acquainted Buffalmaco witheverie circumstance: which made him thinke everie day a yeare,untill he might in the fooling of Mayster Doctoar, according to hisowne fancie. Who beeing also as desirous on the other side, to makeone in the Corsicane Voyage; could take no manner of rest either byday or night, till he was linked in friendship with Buffalmaco,which very quickely after hee compassed.
2.  And make them know, that they are scarsly wise.
3.  Having made their agreement together, and received from Musciattohis expresse procuration, and also the Kings gracious Letters; afterthat Musciatto was gone on his journey, Master Chappelet went toDijon, where he was unknowne (well-neere) of any. And there (quitefrom his naturall disposition) he beganne benignely and graciously, inrecovering the debts due; which course he tooke the rather, becausethey should have a further feeling of him in the end. Being lodgedin the house of two Florentine brethren, that living on their moniesusance; and (for Mounsieur Musciattoes sake) using him with honour andrespect: it fortuned that he fell sicke, and the two brethren sent forPhysitions to attend him, allowing their servants to be diligent abouthim, making no spare of any thing, which gave the best likelyhood ofrestoring his health. But all their paines proved to no purpose,because he (honest man) being now growne aged, and having lived allhis life time very disorderly, fell day by day (according to thePhysicions judgement) from bad to worse, as no other way appearedbut death, whereat the brethren greatly grieved.
4、  Having thus consulted with her selfe, many desperate motionsentred her minde, to throw her selfe headlong from off the Tarras;till better thoughts wone possession of her soule. And the Sunne beingrisen, shee went to every corner of the Tarras, to espye any Ladcome abroad with his beasts, by whom she might send for herwaitingwoman. About this instant, the Scholler who lay sleeping (allthis while) under a bush, suddenly awaking; saw her looke over thewall, and she likewise espyed him; whereupon hee said unto her. Goodmorrow Madame Helena, What? are the Ladies come yet or no? Helenabearing his scorning question, and grieving that hee should sodelude her: in teares and lamentations, she intreated him to comeneere the Tower, because she desired to speake with him. Whichcourtesie he did not deny her, and she lying groveling upon herbrest on the Tarras, to hide her body that no part thereof might beseene, but her head; weeping, she spake thus to him.
5、  Dismounting from his horse, he walked on with Nathan, diverslydiscoursing, untill they came to the Pallace, where one of theservants taking Mithridanes his horse, Nathan rounded the fellow inthe eare, that he should give warning to al. throughout the House, forrevealing to the Gentleman, that he was Nathan; as accordingly itwas performed. No sooner were they within the Pallace, but heconducted Mithridanes into a goodly chamber, wher none (as yet) hadseene him, but such as were appointed to attend on him reverently;yea, and he did himselfe greatly honor him, as being loth to leave hiscompany.

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网友评论(fiLArYKK50311))

  • 袁博 08-04

      Then, remembring her owne case, and her poore affrighted friend, wholay in such distresse under the Hen-coope; she began to advise herHusband, that he would be pleased to go to bed, because the nightpassed on apace. But Pedro, having a better will to eate, then tosleepe, desired her to let him have some meate, else hee must goe tobed with an empty bellie; whereto shee answered. Why Husband (quothshee) doe I make any large provision, when I am de. bard of yourcompany? I would I were the Wife of Herculano, seeing you cannotcontent your selfe from one nights feeding, considering, it is nowover-late to make any thing ready.

  • 周健 08-04

      Angelina making little or no account of such a losse, entreated themfor charities sake, to conduct her to that Castle, which accordinglythey did, and arrived there betweene seven and eight of the clock. TheCastle belonged to one of the Orsini, being called, Liello di Campo diFiore, and by great good fortune, his wife was then there, she being avery vertuous and religious Lady. No sooner did she looke uponAngelina, but she knew her immediately, and entertaining her verywillingly, requested, to know the reason of her thus arriving there:which she at large related, and moved the Lady (who likewise knewPedro perfectly well) to much compassion, because he was a kinsman anddeare friend to her Husband; and understanding how the Theeves hadsurprized him, she feared, that he was slaine among them, whereuponshe spake thus to Angelina. Seeing you know not what is become of mykinsman Pedro, you shall remaine here with me, untill such time, as(if we heare no other tidings of him) you may with safety be sentbacke to Rome.

  • 詹姆斯韦伯 08-04

       Such imbroydered bodies, tricked and trimmed in such boastingbravery, are they any thing else but as Marble Statues, dumbe, dull,and utterly insensible? Or if (perchaunce) they make an answere,when some question is demanded of them; it were much better for themto be silent. For defence of honest devise and conference among menand women, they would have the world to thinke, that it proceedeth butfrom simplicity and precise opinion, covering their owne folly withthe name of honesty: as if there were no other honest woman, butshee that conferres onely with her Chambermaide, Laundresse, orKitchin-woman: as if nature had allowed them, (in their owne idleconceite) no other kinde of talking.

  • 利亚姆·贝利 08-04

      A comely youthfull Gentleman of our City, became amorouslyaffected to the Damosell, resorting thither divers times as heetravelled on the way, to expresse how much he did respect her. And sheaccounting her fortune none of the meanest, to bee beloved by soyouthfull a Gallant, declared such vertuous and modest demeanour, asmight deserve his best opinion of her: so that their love grew to anequall simpathy, and mutuall contentment of them both, inexpectation of further effects; he being named Panuccio, and sheNicholletta.

  • 张卫国 08-03

    {  Being each of them endued with gentle spirits, and having beguntheir studies together: they arose (by degrees) to the glorious heightof Philosophy, to their much admired fame and commendation. In thismanner they lived, to the no meane comfort of Chremes, hardlydistinguishing the one from the other for his Son, and thus theSchollers continued the space of three yeares. At the ending wherof(as it hapneth in al things else) Chremes died, whereat both the youngGentlemen conceived such hearty griefe, as if he had bin theircommon father; nor could the kinred of Chremes discerne, which ofthe two had most need of comfort, the losse touched them so equally.

  • 崔滨 08-02

      If the former Novels had made all the Ladies sad and sighe, thislast of Dioneus as much delighted them, as restoring them to theirformer jocond humor, and banishing Tragicall discourse for ever. TheKing perceiving that the Sun was neere setting, and his governmentas neere ending, with many kinde and courteous speeches, excusedhimselfe to the Ladies, for being the motive of such an argument, asexpressed the infelicity of poore Lovers. And having finished hisexcuse, up he rose, taking the Crown of Lawrell from off his ownehead, the Ladies awaiting on whose head he pleased next to set it,which proved to be the gracious Lady Fiammetta, and thus he spake.Here I place this Crowne on her head, that knoweth better then anyother, how to comfort this faire assembly to morrow, for the sorrowwhich they have this day endured.}

  • 张明 08-02

      When in unkinde exchange;

  • 刘耀卿 08-02

      Understand then Noble Chynon, that Pasimondo, the onely glad manof thy misfortune, and diligent sutor after thy death, maketh all hasthee can possibly devise to do, to celebrate his marriage with thyfaire Mistresse: because he would plead possession of the prey,which Fortune (when she smiled) did first bestow, and (afterwardfrowning) tooke from thee againe. Now, that it must needs be veryirkesome to thee (at least if thy love bee such, as I am perswadedit is) I partly can collect from my selfe, being intended to bewronged by his brother Hormisda, even in the selfesame maner, and onhis marriage day, by taking faire Cassandra from me, the onelyJewell of my love and life. For the prevention of two such notoriousinjuries, I see that Fortune hath left us no other meanes, but onelythe vertue of our courages, and the helpe of our right hands, bypreparing our selves to Armes, opening a way to thee, by a second rapeor stealth; and to me the first, for absolute possession of our divineMistresses. Wherefore, if thou art desirous to recover thy losse, Iwill not onely pronounce liberty to thee (which I thinke thou dostlittle care for without her) but dare also assure thee to enjoyIphigenia, so thou wilt assist me in mine enterprize, and follow me inmy fortune, if the Gods do let them fall into our power.

  • 林天福 08-01

       My honourable and gracious Lord, dispose of me, as you thinkebest, for your owne dignity and contentment, for I shall therewithbe well pleased: as she that knowes her selfe, farre inferiour tothe meanest of your people, much lesse worthy of the honour, wheretoyou liked to advance me.

  • 卢志强 07-30

    {  At one time among the rest, it chanced that he brought a Damosellthither named Nicholetta, who was maintained by a wily companion,called Magione, in a dwelling which hee had at Camaldoli, and (indeed)no honester then she should be. She was a very beautifull young woman,wearing garments of great value, and (according to her quality) wellspoken, and of commendable carriage. Comming forth of her Chamberone day, covered with a White veyle, because her haire hung looseabout her, which shee went to wash at a Well in the middle Court,bathing there also her face and hands: Calandrino going (by chance) tothe same Well for water, gave her a secret salutation. She kindlyreturning the like courtesie to him, began to observe him advisedly:more, because he looked like a man newly come thither, then anyhandsomnesse she perceyved in him.

  • 刘云鹏 07-30

      Having thus spoken, he hung downe the head in his bosome, weeping asaboundantly, as if he had beene a childe severely disciplinde. Onthe other side, Ghismonda hearing the speeches of her Father, andperceiving withall, that not onely her secret love was discovered, butalso Guiscardo was in close prison, the matter which most of all didtorment her; she fell into a very strange kinde of extasie, scorningteares, and entreating tearmes, such as feminine frailety arealwayes aptest unto: but rather, with height of courage, controulingfeare or servile basenesse, and declaring invincible fortitude inher very lookes, she concluded with her selfe, rather then to urge anyhumble perswasions, she would lay her life downe at the stake. Forplainely she perceived, that Guiscardo already was a dead man inLaw, and death was likewise welcome to her, rather then thedeprivation of her Love; and therefore, not like a weeping woman, oras checkt by the offence committed, but carelesse of any harmehappening to her: stoutely and couragiously, not a teare appearingin her eye, or her soule any way to be perturbed, thus she spake toher Father.

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