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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:郑武 大小:JshVtp1P72336KB 下载:UvEWi9nG15437次
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日期:2020-08-06 13:55:24
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史丹霞

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  This vertuous Lady, being wearied with his often temptations, andseeing, that by denying whatsoever he demanded, yet he wold not giveover his suite, but so much the more importunatly stil pursued her:began to bethinke her selfe, how she might best be rid of him, byimposing some such taske upon him, as should bee impossible (in heropinion) for him to effect. An olde woman, whom hee imployed for hiscontinual messenger to her, as shee came one day about her ordinaryerrand, with her she communed in this manner. Good woman (quoth she)thou hast so often assured me, that Signior Ansaldo loveth me aboveall other Women in the world, offering me wonderfull gifts andpresents in his name, which I have alwayes refused, and so stil wildo, in regard I am not to be woon by any such allurements: yet if Icould be soundly perswaded, that his affection is answerable to thyperemptory protestations, I shoulde (perhaps) be the sooner wonne,to listen to his suite in milder manner, then hitherto I have done.Wherefore, if he wil give me assurance, to perform such a businesse asI mean to enjoyne him, he shall the speedier heare better answerfrom me, and I wil confirme it with mine oath.
2.  And be betrayed, where you repose best trust.
3.  Speake boldly thy minde Bruno, answered the Doctour: for, I perceivethou hast no perfect knowledge of me as yet, neither what an especiallgift I have of secrecy. Messer Gasparino da Salicete, when he wasJudge and Potestat over the people of Forlini, made choise of mee(among infinite of his dearest friends) to acquaint with a secret ofno meane moment. And such a faithfull Secretary he found me, as Iwas the onely man, that knew his mariage with Bergamino; why thenshould any distrust be made of me? If it be so as you say Sir(answered Bruno) your credit is the sounder, and I dare the betteradventure on your fidelity: the meanes then which you are to worke by,I shall now direct you in.
4.  Greatly did the Ladies commend Madame Philomenaes Novell, laughingheartily at poore Calandrino, yet grieving withall, that he shouldbe so knavishly cheated, not onely of his Brawne, but two couple ofCapons, and a Flaggon of Wine beside. But the whole discourse beingended; the Queene commanded Madame Pampinea, to follow next with herNovell, and presently she thus began. It hapneth oftentimes (brightbeauties) that mockery falleth on him, that intended the same untoanother: And there. fore I am of opinion, that there is very litlewisedom declared on him or her, who taketh delight in mocking anyperson. must needs confesse, that we have smiled at many mockeries anddeceits, related in those excellent Novels, which we have alreadyheard: without any due revenge returned, but onely in this last ofsilly Calandrino. Wherefore, it is now my determination, to urge akind of compassionate apprehension, upon a very just retribution,happening to a Gentlewoman of our Citie, because her scorne felldeservedly upon her selfe, remaining mocked, and to the perill ofher life. Let Me then assure you, that your diligent attention mayredound to your benefit, because if you keepe your selves(henceforward) from being scorned by others: you shall expresse thegreater wisedome, and be the better warned by their mishaps.
5.  After that Dioneus (by proceeding no further) declared the finishingof his Song; many more were sung beside, and that of Dioneus highlycommended. Some part of the night being spent in other delightfullexercises, and a fitting houre for rest drawing on: they betookethemselves to their Chambers, where we will leave them till tomorrow morning.
6.  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.

计划指导

1.  Deare Kinsmen and Friends, ye have a long while importuned me, todiscontinue my over-doating love to her, whom you all thinke, and Ifind to be my mortall enemy: as also, to give over my lavish expences,wherein I confesse my selfe too prodigall; both which requests ofyours, I will condiscend to, provided, that you will performe onegracious favour for me; Namely, that on Friday next, Signior PauloTraversario, his wife, daughter, with all other women linked in linageto them, and such beside onely as you shall please to appoint, willvouchsafe to accept a dinner heere with wi me; as for the reasonthereto mooving me, you shall then more at large be acquaintedwithall. This appeared no difficult matter for them to accomplish:wherefore, being returned to Ravenna, and as they found the timeanswerable to their purpose, they invited such as Anastasio hadappointed them. And although they found it some-what an hard matter,to gaine her company whom he so deerely affected; yet notwithstanding,the other women won her along with them.
2.  Bread, and a Bottle of good Wine,
3.  The Lady, without any dismay or dread at all, pleasantly thusreplied. My Lord, true it is, that Rinaldo is my Husband, and thathe found me, on the night named, betweene the Armes of Lazarino, wheremany times heeretofore he hath embraced mee, according to themutuall love re-plighted together, which I deny not, nor ever will.But you know well enough, and I am certaine of it, that the Lawesenacted in any Countrey, ought to be common, and made with consentof them whom they concerne, whichin this Edict of yours is quitecontrarie. For it is rigorous against none, but poore women onely, whoare able to yeeld much better content and satisfaction generally, thenremaineth in the power of men to do. And moreover, when this Law wasmade, there was not any woman that gave consent to it, neither werethey called to like or allow thoreof: in which respect, it maydeservedly be termed, an unjust Law. And if you will, in prejudiceof my bodie, and of your owne soule, be the executioner of sounlawfull an Edict, it consisteth in your power to do as you please.
4.  One of his chosen friends thus put in trust, being a jeweller, a manof singular discretion, and often resorting to Ladies for sight of hisjewels, winning like admittance to the Princesse: related at largeunto her, the honourable affection of Gerbino, with full tender of hisperson to her service, and that she onely was to dispose of him.Both the message and the messenger, were most graciously welcome toher, and flaming in the selfe-same affection towards him: as atestimony thereof, one of the very choisest Jewels which she bought ofhim, she sent by him to the Prince Gerbino, it being received by himwith such joy and contentment, as nothing in the world could be morepleasing to him. So that afterward, by the trusty carriage of thisJeweller, many Letters and Love-tokens passed betweene them, eachbeing as highly pleased with this poore, yet happy kind ofentercourse, as if they had seene and conversed with one another.
5.  The King knew well enough the high spirit of his Daughter, but yet(neverthelesse) he did not beleeve, that her words would proveactions, or she do as she said. And therefore parting from her, andwithout intent of using any cruelty to her, concluded, by quenchingthe heat of another to coole the fiery rage of her distemper,commanding two of his follow (who had the custody of Guiscardo) thatwithout any rumour or noise at all, they should strangle him the nightensuing, and taking the heart forth of his body, to bring it to him,which they performed according to their charge. On the next day, theKing called for a goodly standing cup of Gold, wherein he put theheart of Guiscardo, sending it by one of his most familiar servants tohis Daughter, with command also to use these words to her. ThyFather hath sent thee this present, to comfort thee with that thingwhich most of all thou affectest, even as thou hast comforted him withthat which he most hated.
6.  And yet his sight would lend me life a while:

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1.  But he intending to punish her notorious trechery towards him,when she left him as an open scorne to the World, wounded withdisgrace, and quite out of credit with all his friends: she having (ona day) solemnly invited him, to suppe and lodge in her house allnight; he went, both with sad and melancholly lookes, seeming asovercome with extreamity of sorrow. Biancafiore mervayling at thisstrange alteration in him, sweetly kissing and embracing him: wouldneeds know the reason of his passionate affliction, and hepermitting her to urge the question oftentimes together, withoutreturning any direct answere; to quit her in her kind, and withcoine of her owne stampe, after a few dissembled sighes, he began inthis manner.
2.  The Courtaines being close drawne about the bed, although the seasonwas exceeding hot, they having lighted Torches in their hands; drewopen the Curtaines, and shewed the Bishop his Provoste, close snuggingbetweene the armes of Ciutazza. Upon a sudden the Provoste awaked, andseeing so great a light, as also so many people about him: shame andfeare so daunted him, that hee shrunke downe in the bed, and hid hishead. But the Bishop being displeased at a sight so unseemely, madehim to discover his head againe, to see whom he was in bed withall.Now the poore Provoste perceiving the Gentlewomans deceite, and theproper hansome person so sweetly embracing him: it made him soconfounded with shame, as he had not the power to utter one word:but having put on his cloathes by the Bishops command, hee sent him(under sufficient guard) to his Pallace, to suffer due chastisementfor his sinne committed; and afterward he desired to know, by whatmeanes hee became so favoured of Ciutazza, the whole Historie whereof,the two brethren related at large to him.
3.  Understand then (Gracious hearers) that in Bologna, a very famousCity of Lombardicy there lived sometime a Knight, most highlyrespected for his vertues, named Signior Gentile de Carisendi, who (inhis yonger dayes) was enamoured of a Gentlewoman, called MadamCatharina, the Wife of Signior Nicoluccio Caccianimico. And becauseduring the time of his amourous pursuite, he found but a sorryenterchange of affection from the Lady; hee went (as hopelesse ofany successe) to be Potestate of Modena, whereto he was called byplace and order.
4.  Gentlemen and Gentlewomen, you know you have kept a commendablecustom, in sending yeerly to the poore brethren of our Lord Baron S.Anthony, both of your Corne and other provision, some more, somelesse, all according to their power, means, and devotion, to the endthat blessed S. Anthony should be the more carefull of your oxen,sheep, asses, swine, pigs, and other cattle. Moreover, you have usedto pay (especially such as have their names registred in ourFraternity) those duties which annually you send unto us. For thecollection whereof, I am sent by my Superior, namely our L. Abbot, andtherfore (with Gods blessing) you may come after noone hither, whenyou shal heare the Bels of the Church ring: then wil I make apredication to you; you shall kisse the Crosse, and beside, becauseI know you al to be most devout servants to our Lord Baron S. Anthony,in especiall grace and favor, I wil shew you a most holy and goodlyRelique, which I my selfe (long since) brought from the holy Landbeyond the seas. If you desire to know what it is, let me tell you,that it is one of the Feathers of the same Phoenix, which was in theArke with the Patriarch Noah. And having thus spoken, he becamesilent, returning backe to heare Masse. While hee delivered theseand the like speeches, among the other people then in the church,there were two shrewde and crafty Companions; the one, named John deBragoniero, and the other, Biagio Pizzino. These subtile Fellowes,after they had heard the report of Fryer Onyons Relique: althoghthey were his intimate friends, and came thither in his company; yetthey concluded betweene themselves, to shew him a tricke ofLegierdumaine, and to steale the Feather from him. When they hadintelligence of Friar Onyons dining that day at the Castle, with aworthy Friend of his: no sooner was he set at the Table, but away wentthey in all haste, to the Inne where the Fryar frequented, with thisdetermination, that Biagio should hold conference with the Friars boy,while his fellow ransackt the Wallet, to finde the Feather, andcarry it away with him, for a future observation, what the Friar wouldsay unto the people, when he found the losse of the Feather, and couldnot performe his promise to them.
5.   Nothing I know, yet feele a powerfull fire,
6.  To prevent any more of these nightly disturbances, they went tolodge in another part of the house, where they continued out thetime of Puccioes paines, with equall contentment to them both, whichmade her divers times say to Felice: You teach my father the cheefegrounds of Alchimy, while we helpe to waste away his treasure. Thusthe Scholler being but poore, yet well forwarded in Learning, made useof Puccioes folly, and found benefit thereby, to keepe him out ofwants, which is the bane and overthrow of numberlesse good wits. AndPuccio dying, before the date of his limited time, because he failedof the Philosophers Stone, Isabetta joyned in marriage with Felice, tomake him amends for instructing her father, by which meanes he came tobe her husband.

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1.  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.
2.  This girl, a heathen in a place where many were Christian, usedoften to hear her neighbours extol the Christian faith and devotion tothe service of God; wherefore she asked one of them how God could bestbe served and with the least hindrance. She was told that they bestserved Him who removed themselves farthest from the things of theworld, as in particular the hermits who had withdrawn from the city tothe wilds of Thebais.
3.  My Lord Abbot, after hee had stayed within an indifferent while,sent forth one of his men, to see if the poore fellow was gone, or no.The servant told him, that he stayed there, and fed upon dry bread,which it seemed he had brought thither with him. Let him feede onhis owne (replyed the Abbot) for he shall taste of none of mine thisday. Gladly wold the Abbot, that Primasso should have gone thence ofhimselfe, and yet held it scarsely honest in his Lordship, to dismissehim by his owne command. Primasso having eaten one of his Loaves,and yet the Abbot was not come; began to feede upon the second: theAbbot still sending to expect his absence, and answered as he wasbefore. At length, the Abbot not comming, and Primasso having eaten uphis second loafe, hunger compeld him to begin with the third.
4、  I make my moane to thee, and do not fable,
5、  The amorous Duke in his disguise, having long daunced attendanceat Folcoes doore, and no admittance of his entrance; angerlyreturned backe to his Court, protesting severe revenge on Magdalena,if she gave him not the better satisfaction, to cleare her from thusbasely abusing him. On the morrow morning, when Magdalena was foundmurthered in her Chamber, and tidings thereof carried to the Duke;present search was made for the bloody offendor, but Folco beingfled and gone with Ninetta; some there were, who bearing deadly hatredto Hugnetto, incensed the Duke against him and his wife, assupposing them to be guilty of Magdalenaes death. He being theretovery easily perswaded, in regard of his immoderate love to theslaine Gentlewoman; went himselfe in person (attended on by his Guard)to Hugnettoes House, where both he and his wife were seized asprisoners.

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网友评论(42CzgHTI19109))

  • 马鹏程 08-05

      At which words, Messer Lizio stept forth from behind theCurtaines, saying. Nay, Signior Ricciardo, seeing you have foundsuch an unbefitting way hither, we will provide you a better foryour backe returning.

  • 李君蕾 08-05

      Packe and say you have your share;

  • 朱迅 08-05

       Hereupon, he secretly called Jehannot before him, examining himparticularly of all his passed life, and finding (by most manifestarguments) that his name was truly Geoffrey, and the eldest son ofHenriet Capece, he spake thus to him. Jehannot, thou knowest how greatthe injuries are that thou hast done me, and my deere daughter; gentlyintreating thee (as became an honest servant) that thou shouldestalwayes have bene respective of mine honor, and all that appertaineunto me. There are many noble Gentlemen, who sustaining the wrongwhich thou hast offred me, they would have procured thy shamefulldeath, which pitty and compassion will not suffer in me. Whereforeseeing (as thou informest me) that thou art honourably derived both byfather and mother, I will give end to all thy anguishes, even when thyselfe art so pleased, releasing thee from that captivity wherein Ihave so long kept thee, and in one instant, reduce thine honor andmine into compleat perfection. As thou knowest my daughter Spina, whomthou hast embraced as a friend (although far unfitting for thee, orher) is a widdow, and her marriage is both great and good; what hermanners and conditions are, thou indifferently knowest, and art notignorant of her father and mother: concerning thine owne estate, asnow I purpose not to speake any thing. Therefore, when thou wilt, I amdetermined, that whereas thou hast immodestly affected her, sheshall become thy honest wife, and accepting thee as my sonne, toremaine with me so long as you both please.

  • 梁国利 08-05

      Having in this manner renewed his wonted amity with her, and withwords farre enough off from all further meaning: Salabetto beganagaine to frequent her company, she expressing all former familiarity,shewing her selfe as lavishly bountifull to him, in all respects asbefore she had done, nay, many times in more magnificent manner.

  • 郭少芸 08-04

    {  WHEREBY PLAINLY APPEARETH, THAT THEY WHICH TAKE DELIGHT IN

  • 石鲁庆 08-03

      LEARNING AND IGNORANCE, UPON JUDICIOUS APPREHENSION}

  • 夏潮 08-03

      It hath bin observed as an ancient Adage, that when disasters areordained to any one, commonly they prove to be inevitable, as pooreGhismonda could witnesse too well. For while the King thus slept,she having (unluckily) appointed another meeting with Guiscardo,left hir Gentlewomen in the Garden, and stealing softly into herChamber, having made all fast and sure, for being descried by anyperson: opened the doore to Guiscardo, who stood there ready on thestaire-head, awaiting his entrance; and they sitting downe on thebed side (according as they were wont to do) began their usuallkinde of conference againe, with sighes and loving kisses mingledamong them. It chanced that the King awaked, and both hearing andseeing this familiarity of Guiscardo with his Daughter, he becameextreamly confounded with greefe thereat. Once he intended, to cry outfor have them both there apprehended; but he helde it a part ofgreater wisedome, to sit silent still, and (if he could) to keepehimselfe so closely concealed: to the end, that he might the moresecretly, and with farre lesse disgrace to himselfe, performe whathe had rashly intended to do.

  • 陈志远 08-03

      Heereupon, having instructed one of his men with what heeintended, he sent him to Pavia, which was not farre off (and wherehe kept no doore shut) to his Wife, named Madam Adialetta; a Womansingularly wise, and of a Noble spirit, needing little or nodirection, especially when she knew her husbands minde. As they werewalking in the Garden, Thorello desired to understand, of whence,and what they were? Whereto Saladine thus answered. Sir, wee areCyprian Marchants, comming now from Cyprus, and are travalling toParis, about affaires of importance. Now trust me Syr, replyedThorello, I could heartily wish, that this Countrey of ours wouldyeeld such Gentlemen, as your Cyprus affordeth Marchants. So,falling from one discourse unto another, Supper was served in; andlooke howe best themselves pleased, so they sate at the Table, where(we need make no doubt) they were respected in honourable order.

  • 储棕荷 08-02

       Our King (most Noble and vertuous Ladies) hath this day given us asubject, very rough and stearne to discourse on, and so much therather, if we consider, that we are come hither to be merry andpleasant, where sad Tragicall reports are no way suteable, especially,by reviving the teares of others, to bedew our owne cheekes withall.Nor can any such argument be spoken of, without moving compassion bothin the reporters, and hearers. But (perhaps) it was his Highnessepleasure, to moderate the delights which we have already had. Orwhatsoever else hath provoked him thereto, seeing it is not lawfullfor me, to alter or contradict his appointment; I will recount anaccident very pittifull, or rather most unfortinate, and well worthyto be graced with bur teares.

  • 哈斯特尔特 07-31

    {  Milde and modest Ladies, for ought I can perceive to the contrary,this day was dedicated to none but Kings, Soldanes, and greatPotentates, not in favour of any inferiour or meaner persons. Andtherefore, because I would be loth to dis-ranke my selfe from therest, I purpose to speake of a Lord Marquesse, not any matter of greatmagnificence, but rather in a more humble nature, and sorted to anhonest end: which yet I will not advise any to immitate, because(perhaps) they cannot so well digest it, as they did whom my Novellconcerneth; thus then I begin.

  • 江新语 07-31

      Philostratus told not this Tale so covertly, concerning Lazarossimplicity, and Peronellaes witty policy; but the Ladies found aknot in the rush, and laughed not a little, at his queint manner ofdiscoursing it. But upon the conclusion, the King looking upon MadamEliza, willed her to succeede next, which as willingly she granted,and thus began. Pleasant Ladies, the charme or conjuration wherwithMadam Aemillia laid her night-walking Spirit, maketh me remember aNovell of another enchantment; which although it carrieth notcommendation equall to the other, yet I intend to report it, becauseit suteth with our present purpose, and I cannot sodainly befurnisht with another, answerable thereto in nature.

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