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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:李瑞环 大小:ZHnduKUQ55060KB 下载:5DbB28tH11744次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:oUa1dFUo56091条
日期:2020-08-03 23:02:07
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刘俊

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  A yong Scholler, named Felice, enstructed Puccio di Rinieri, howto become rich in a very short time. While Puccio made experience ofthe instructions taught him; Felice obtained the favour of hisDaughter.
2.  Poore soule, why live I then?
3.  Bread, and a Bottle of good Wine,
4.  Eighteene yeeres were now fully overpast, since the CountD'Angiers fled from Paris, having suffered (in miserable sort) manyhard and lamentable adversities; and seeing himselfe now to begrowne aged, hee was desirous to leave Ireland, and to know (if heemight) what was become of both his Children. Heereupon, perceiving hiswonted forme to be so altered, that such as formerly had conversedmost with him, could now not take any knowledge of him, and feelinghis body (through long labour and exercise endured in service) morelustie then in his idle youthfull yeeres, especially when he leftthe Court of France, hee purposed to proceede in his determination.Being verie poore and simple in apparrel, he departed from the IrishEarle his Master, with whom he had continued long in service, to noadvantage or advancement, and crossing over into England, travayled tothe place in Wales, where he left Perotto, and where he found him tobe Lord Marshall and President of the country, lusty and in goodhealth, a man of goodly feature, and most honorably respected andreverenced of the people.
5.  It chanced at the verie same time, another young Gentleman of ourCitie, called Reniero, having long studied in the Schooles at Paris,returned home to Florence, not to make sale of his Learning andexperience, as many doe: but to understand the reason of things, asalso the causes and effects of them, which is mervailously fitting forany Gentleman. Being greatly honoured and esteemed of every one, aswell for his courteous carriage towards all in generall, as for hisknowledge and excellent parts: he lived more like a familiarCitizen, then in the nature of a Courtly Gentleman, albeit he waschoisely respected in either estate.
6.  THE SECOND DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL

计划指导

1.  That though I found the torment sharp, and great;
2.  Rob me of that, which mine owne soule commends.
3.  Where the Queen, looking on Madam Philomena, gave her the honor ofbeginning the first Novell for that day: whereto shee dutifullycondiscending, began as followeth.
4.  Feeding thus in this contented manner, and fancying the solitudeof the place: sodainly entred into the garden, two yong Damosels, eachaged about some fifteene yeares, their haire resembling wyars of Gold,and curiously curled, having Chaplets (made like provinciallCrownes) on their heades, and their delicate faces, expressing them tobe rather Angels, then mortall creatures, such was the appearance oftheir admired beauty. Their under-garments were of costly Silke, yetwhite as the finest snow, framed (from the girdle upward) close totheir bodies, but spreading largely downward, like the extendure ofa Pavillion, and so descending to the feet. She that first came insight, caried on her shoulder a couple of fishing Netts, which sheheld fast with her left hand, and in the right she carryed a longstaffe. The other following her, had on her left shoulder aFrying-pan, and under the same arme a small Faggot of woodde, with aTrevit in her hand; and in the other hand a pot of Oyle, as also abrand of fire flaming.
5.  Reniero, when some three houres of the afternoone were overpast,awaked from sleeping: and remembring Madame Helena, he went to seein what estate she was; as also to send his servant unto dinner,because he had fasted all that day. She perceyving his arrivall, beingaltogether weake, faint, and wonderously over-wearied, she crept onher knees to a corner of the Turret, and calling to him, spake in thismanner. Reniero, thy revenge exceedeth al manhoode and respect: For,if thou wast almost frozen in my Court, thou hast roasted me all daylong on this Tower, yea, meerly broyled my poore naked bodie, besidestarving mee thorough want of Food and drinke. Be now then somercifull (for manhoods sake) as to come uppe hither, and inflict thaton me, which mine owne hands are not strong enough to do, I meanethe ending of my loathed and wearisome life, for I desire it beyondall comfort else, and I shall honour thee in the performance of it. Ifthou deny me this gracious favour; at least send me uppe a glasse ofWater, onely to moisten my mouth, which my teares (being all meerlydried up) are not able to doe, so extreame is the violence of theSunnes burning heate.
6.  Now, it evidently appeareth, that Spinelloccio well deserved whatwas done to him, and I purpose to speake of another, who needs wouldseeke after his owne disgrace.

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1.  In a short while after, Master Doctor Mazzeo was returned fromMalfy, to proceede in his cure of the poore mans legge; and callingfor his glasse of Water, which he left standing in his owne Chamberwindow, it was found quite empty, and not a drop in it: whereat heraged so extreamly, as never had the like impatience bene noted inhim. His wife, and her Maide, who had another kinde of businesse intheir braine, about a dead man so strangely come to life againe,knew not well what to say; but at the last, his Wife thus replyedsomewhat angerly. Sir (quoth she) what a coyle is here about apaltry glasse of Water, which perhaps hath bene spilt, yet neytherof us faulty therein? Is there no more such water to be had in theworld? Alas deere Wife (saide he) you might repute it to be a commonkinde of Water, but indeed it was not so; for I did purposely compoundit, onely to procure a dead seeming sleepe: And so related the wholematter at large, of the Pacients legge, and his Waters losse.
2.  Guion di Procida, being found familiarly conversing with a youngDamosell, which he loved; and had beene given (formerly) to Frederigo,King of Sicilie: was bound to a stake, to be consumed with fire.From which h dan ger (neverthelesse) he escaped, being knowne by DonRogiero de Oria, Lord Admirall of Sicilie, and afterward married theDamosell.
3.  Every one in this honest and gracious assembly, most highlycommended the Novell re-counted by the Queene: but especially Dioneus,who remained to finish that dayes pleasure with his owne Discourse,and after many praises of the former tale were past, thus he began.Faire Ladies, part of the Queenes Novell hath made an alteration of myminde, from that which I intended to proceede next withall, andtherfore I will report another. I cannot forget the unmanlyindiscretion of Bernardo, but much more the base arrogance ofAmbroginolo, how justly deserved shame fell upon him, as well it mayhappen to all other, that are so vile in their owne opinions, as heapparantly approved himselfe to be. For, as men wander abroad in theworld, according to their occasions in diversity of Countries andobservations of the peoples behaviour; so are their humours asvariously transported. And if they finde women wantonly disposedabroade, the like judgement they give of their Wives at home; as ifthey had never knowne their birth and breeding, or made proofe oftheir loyall carriage towards them. Wherefore, the Tale that I purposeto relate, will likewise condemne all the like kind of men, but moreespecially such as thinke themselves endued with more strength thenNature meant to bestow on them, foolishly beleeving, that they cancover their owne defects by fabulous demonstrations, and thinking tofashion other of their owne complexions, that are meerely strangers tosuch grosse follies.Know then, that there lived in Pisa (some hundred yeeres beforeTuscany and Liguria embraced the Christian faith) a judge betterstored with wisedome and ingenuity, then corporall abilities of thebody, named Signior Ricciardo di Cinzica. He being more then halfeperswaded, that hee could content a woman with such satisfaction ashee daily bestowed on his studies, being a widdower, and extraordinarywealthy, laboured with no meane paines, to enjoy a faire and youthfullwife in marriage: both which qualities hee should much rather haveavoyded, if he could have ministred as good counsell to himselfe, ashe did to others, resorting to him for advice. Upon this his amorousand diligent inquisition, it came so to passe, that a worthyGentlewoman, called Bertolomea, one of the fairest and choisest yongmaids in Pisa, whose youth did hardly agree with his age; but muck wasthe motive of this mariage, and no expectation of mutuall contentment.The Judge being married, and the Bride brought solemnly home to hishouse, we need make no question of brave cheare and banquetting,well furnished by their friends on either side: other matters were nowhammering in the judges head, for thogh he could please all hisClients with counsel, yet now such a suit was commenced againsthimselfe, and in Beauties Court of continuall requests, that the Judgefailing in plea for his own defence, was often nonsuited by lack ofanswer; yet he wanted not good wines, drugs, and all sorts ofrestoratives to comfort the heart, and encrease good blood: but allavailed not.
4.  But leaving this, and come to the matter now in question, becauseI have no other testimony then mine owne words. You say, that youdid beate me, and cut those lockes of haire from my head. Alas Sir,why should you slander your selfe? In all your life time you did neverstrike me. And to approve the truth of my speeches, doe you yourselfe, and all else heere present, looke on me advisedly, if any signeof blow or beating is to be seene on me. Nor were it an easie matterfor you to doe either to smite, or so much as lay your hand (in anger)on me, it would cost dearer then you thinke for. And whereas yousay, that you did cut those lockes of haire from my head; it is morethen either I know, or felt, nor are they in colour like to mine: but,because my Mother and brethren shall be my witnesses therein, andwhether you did it without my knowledge; you shall all see, if they becut, or no. So, taking off her head attyre, she displayed her hayreover her shoulders, which had suffered no violence, neither seemedto bee so much as uncivilly or rudely handled.
5.   Bread, and a Bottle of good Wine,
6.  After he had reade it, and well considered on the service thereinconcerned; he was the most joyfull man of the world, and began tocontrive his aptest meanes, for meeting with his gracious Mistresse,and according as she had given him direction. In a corner of the KingsPalace, it being seated on a rising hill, a cave had long beene madein the body of the same hill, which received no light into it, butby a small spiracle or vent-loope, made out ingeniously on the hilsside. And because it had not beene a long time frequented, by theaccesse of any body, that vent-light was over-growne with briars andbushes, which almost engirt it round about. No one could descendinto this cave or vault, but only by a secret paire of staires,answering to a lower Chamber of the Palace, and very neere to thePrincesse lodging, as being altogether at her command, by meanes ofa strong barred and defensible doore, whereby to mount or descend ather pleasure. And both the cave it selfe, as also the degreesconducting downe into it, were now so quite worne out of memory (inregard it had not beene visited by any one in long time before) asno man remembred that there was any such thing.

应用

1.  DISCOVERING THE WANTON SUBTILTIES OF SOME WOMEN, TO COMPASSE
2.  SHAME, BY DISGRACING THEM
3.  Thy helpe is now the best.
4、  How sir? (quoth she,) your Barber? Uppon mine Honour, there shallcome no Barber heere. Why Sir, it is such a rotten Tooth, and standethso fairely for my hand: that, without helpe or advice of any Barber,let mee alone for plucking it forth without putting you to any paineat all. Moreover, let me tell you Sir, those Tooth-drawers are so rudeand cruell, in performing such Offices, as my heart cannot endure,that you should come within compasse of their currish courtesie,neither shall you Sir, if you will be ruled by me. If I should failein the manner of their facilitie, yet love and duty hath enstructedme, to forbeare your least paining, which no unmannerly Barber willdo.
5、  Gisippus remaining still at Athens, in small regard of eyther theirsor his owne friends: not long after by meanes of sundry troublesomeCitizens; and partialities happening among the common people, wasbanished from Athens, and hee, as also all his familie, condemned toperpetuall exile: during which tempestuous time, Gisippus was becomenot onely wretchedly poore, but wandred abroad as a common begger;in which miserable condition he travelled to Rome, to try if Tituswould take any acknowledgement of him. Understanding that he wasliving, and one most respected among the Romanes, as being a greatCommander and a Senator: he enquired for the place where hee dwelt,and going to be neere about his house, stayed there so long, tillTitus came home, yet not daring to manifest himselfe, or speake a wordto him, in regard of his poore and miserable estate, but strove tohave him see him, to the end, that hee might acknowledge and callhim by his name; notwithstanding, Titus passed by him without eitherspeech, or looking on him: Which when Gisippus perceived, and makingfull account, that (at the least) he would remember him, in regardof former courtesies, done to him: confounded with griefe anddesperate thoughtes, hee departed thence, never meaning to see him anymore.

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  • 利达 08-02

      Beastly drunken Knave as thou art, this night thou shalt not comewithin these doores, I am no longer able to endure thy base behaviour,it is more then high time, that thy course of life should beepubliquely known, and at what drunken houres thou returnest home tothy house. Tofano, being a man of very impatient Nature, was as bitterunto her in words on the other which the Neighbours about them (bothmen and Women) hearing; looked forth of their Windowes, and demaundinga reason for this their disquietnesse, Cheta (seeming as if shewept) sayde.

  • 董彩英 08-02

      I would not have you to be any way doubtfull of me; neither that youshould receive the least damage by me: I have heard what you havesaid, and am certaine, that it will happen according to your words, ifmatters should fall out as you conceite; but I am minded to dealeotherwise. I have committed so many offences against our Lord God,in the whole current of my life; that now I intend one action at thehoure of my death, which I trust will make amends for all. Procuretherefore, I pray you, that the most holy and religious man that is tobe found (if there bee any one at all) may come unto me, and referrethe case then to me, for I will deale in such sort for you and myselfe, that all shall be well, and you no way discontented.

  • 包建义 08-02

       Here you are to observe, that the Pallace was seated on the Seashore, and verie high, and the Window whereat the Prince then stoodlooking foorth, was directly over divers houses, which the longcontinuance of time, and incessant beating on by the surges of theSea, had so defaced and ruined them, as seldome they were visited byany person; whereof the Duke having knowledge before, was the easierperswaded that the falling of the Princes body in so vast a place,could neither bee heard or descryed by any. The Duke and hisCompanion, having thus executed what they came for, proceeded yet intheir cunning a little further; casting a strangling Cord about thenecke of Churiacy, seemed as if they hugged and imbraced him: but drewit with so maine strength, that he never spake word after, and sothrew him downe after the Prince.

  • 帕迪克 08-02

      With Cruelty,

  • 孙力石 08-01

    {  I never had the heart, to tell my griefe,

  • 吕英明 07-31

      Landolpho Ruffolo, falling into poverty, became a Pirate on theSeas, and being taken by the Genewayes, hardly escaped drowning: Whichyet (neverthelesse) he did, upon a little Chest or Coffer, full ofvery rich Jewels, being carried thereon to Corfu, where he was wellentertained by a good woman; And afterward, returned richly home tohis owne house.}

  • 哈姆雷特 07-31

      In the mean while, by Lesca she sent the sound tooth to Pyrrhus, who(wondering not a little at her so many strange attempts, which heeurged so much the rather, as thinking their performance impossible,and in meere loyall duty to his Lord) seeing them all three to benotably effected; he made no further doubt of her intire love towardeshim, but sent her assurance likewise, of his readinesse andserviceable diligence, whensoever she would command him.

  • 单根索 07-31

      The Ghostly Father hearing this, became the sorrowfullest man in theworld, not knowing how to make her any answere, but only demanded ofher divers times, whether she knew him so perfectly, that she didnot mistake him for some other? Quoth she, I would I did not knowhim from any other. Alas deere daughter (replied the Frier) what canmore be sayd in this case, but that it was over-much boldnesse, andvery ill done, and thou shewedst thy selfe a worthy wise woman, insending him away so mercifully, as thou didst. Once more I wouldentreat thee (deere and vertuous daughter) seeing grace hathhitherto kept thee from dishonor, and twice already thou hast creditedmy counsell, let me now advise thee this last time. Spare speech, orcomplaining to any other of thy friends, and leave-it to me, to try ifI can overcome this unchained divell, whom I tooke to be a much moreholy man. If I can recall him from this sensuall appetite, I shallaccount my labour well employed; but if I cannot do it, henceforward(with my blessed benediction) I give thee leave to do, even what thyheart will best tutor thee to. You see Sir (said shee) what mannerof man he is, yet would I not have you troubled or disobeyed, only Idesire to live without disturbance, which worke (I beseech you) asbest you may: for I promise you, good Father, never to solicite youmore uppon this occasion: And so, in a pretended rage, she returnedbacke from the ghostly Father.

  • 何威廉 07-30

       The selfe same day preceding this disastrous night to Andrea, in thecheefe Church of the Cittie, had beene buried the Archbishop of Naplesnamed Signior Phillippo Minutulo, in his richest pontificall Robes andOrnaments, and a Ruby on his finger valued to be worth five hundredduckets of gold: this dead body they purposed to rob and rifle,acquainting Andrea with their whole intent, whose necessitie(coupled with a covetous desire) made him more forward then welladvised, to joyne with them in this sacriligious enterprize. On theywent towards the great Church, Andreaes unsavourie perfume muchdispleasing them, whereupon the one said to his fellow: Can wedevise no ease for this foule and noysome inconveniences? the verysmell of him will be a meanes to betray us. There is a Well-pit hardby, answered the other, with a pulley and bucket descending downe intoit, and there we may wash him from this filthinesse. To the Well-pitthey came, where they found the rope and pulley hanging readie, butthe bucket for safety was taken away; whereon they concluded, tofasten the rope about him, and so let him downe into the Well-pit, andwhen he had washed himselfe, hee should wagge the rope, and thenthey would draw him up againe, which accordingly they forthwithperformed.

  • 张存单 07-28

    {  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.

  • 叶鹏 07-28

      WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THE SUNDRY TRAVELS AND PERILLOUS ACCIDENTS,

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