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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:马思远 大小:EbZx4qFV66319KB 下载:cwOZWVsk29167次
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日期:2020-08-11 00:07:04
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贝弗利山

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Madame Usimbalda, Lady Abbesse of a Monastery of Nuns inLombardie, arising hastily in the night time without a Candle, to takeone of her Daughter Nunnes in bed with a yong Gentleman, whereof shewas enviously accused, by certaine of her other Sisters: The Abbesseher selfe (being at the same time in bed with a Priest) imagining tohave put on her head her plaited vayle, put on the Priests breeches.Which when the poore Nunne perceyved; by causing the Abbesse to seeher owne error, she got her selfe to be absolved, and had the freerliberty afterward, to be more familiar with her frend, then formerlyshe had bin.
2.  Holy Father (as you know much better then any other) everie one thatdesireth to live well and vertuously, ought to shunne (so farre asin them lyeth) all occasions that may induce to the contrarie. Tothe end therefore, that I (who desire nothing more) then to livewithin the compasse of a vertuous conversation, may perfect my hopesin this behalfe: I have fled from my Fathers Court, and am come hitherin this habite as you see, to crave therein your holy and fatherlyfurtherance. I am daughter to the King of England, and havesufficiently furnished my selfe with some of his Treasures, thatyour Holinesse may bestow me in marriage; because mine unkindFather, never regarding my youth and beauty (inferior to few in mynative country) would marry me to the King of North-Wales, an aged,impotent, and sickely man. Yet let me tell your sanctity, that his ageand weakenesse hath not so much occasioned my Right, as feare ofmine owne youth and frailety; when being married to him, instead ofloyall and unstained life, lewd and dishonest desires might make me towander, by breaking the divine Lawes of wedlocke, and abusing theroyall blood of my Father.
3.  Which tydings comming to the hearing of Signior Gentile, by one thatwas his endeared friend: Although (while she lived) he could neverbe gracious n her favour, yet her so sudden death did greatly grievehim, whereupon he discoursed in this sort with himselfe. DeareMadame Catharina, I am not a little sorry for thy death, although(during thy life-time) I was scarcely worthy of one kind looke: Yetnow being dead, thou canst not prohibite me, but I may robbe thee of akisse. No sooner had hee spoke the words, but it beeing then night,and taking such order, as none might know of his departure: heemounted on horsebacke, accompanied onely with one servant, andstayed no where, till hee came to the vault where the Lady was buried.Which when he had opened, with instruments convenient for the purpose,he descended downe into the vault, and kneeled downe by the Beerewhereon she lay, and in her wearing garments, according to theusuall manner; with teares trickling mainly downe his cheekes, hebestowed infinite sweet kisses on her.
4.  Learne Lovers, learne, what tis to be unjust,
5.  WHEREON, ALL THE DISCOURSES DO PASSE UNDER THE GOVERNMENT OF THE
6.  Now was the Sun upon his setting, when the poore honest country-man,because darke night should not overtake them, conducted the Ladyhome to his owne house: and gaining the assistance of his two brethrenand wife, setting the waiting-woman in a Chaire, thither theybrought her in like manner. And questionles, there wanted no diligenceand comfortable language, to pacifie the Ladyes continualllamentations. The good wife, led the Lady into hir own poorelodging, where (such cates as they had to feede on) lovingly she setbefore her: conveying her afterward into her owne bed, and taking suchgood order, that Ancilla was carried in the night time to Florence, toprevent all further ensuing danger, by reason of her legs breaking.

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1.  DANGERS, WHEREINTO MEN MAY DAYLY FALL.
2.  Here am I now with a worthy Gentleman, that entertaineth me withvery honourable respect, and here I live in this Chamber, not somuch as hearing of any feasts or fasting dayes; for, neither Fridaies,Saturdaies, vigils of Saints, or any lingering Lent, enter at thisdoore: but heere is honest and civill conversation, better agreeingwith a youthfull disposition, then those harsh documents wherewith yoututord me. Wherefore my purpose is to continue here with him, as beinga place sutable to my minde and youth, referring feasts, vigils, andfasting daies, to a more mature and stayed time of age, when thebody is better able to endure them, and the mind may be prepared forsuch ghostly meditations: depart therefore at your owne pleasure,and make much of your Calender, without enjoying any company ofmine, for you heare my resolved determination.
3.  Puccio instantly replyed. Now trust me Sir, there is no greatdifficultie in this labour, neither doth it require anyextraordinary length of time: but it may very easily be followed andperformed, and (by your friendly favor, in helping to direct theFurnace and Table, according as you imagine most convenient) on Sundayat night next, I will begin my taske.The place which Puccio had chosen, for his hopefull attaining tothe Philosophers Stone, was close to the Chamber where his daughterlay having no other separation or division, but an old ruinoustottring wall. So that, when the Scholler was playing his prize,Puccio heard an unwonted noise in the house, which he had neverobserved before, neither knew the wall to have any such motion:wherefore, not daring to stirre from his standing, least all should bemarrd in the very beginning, he called to his daughter, demanding,what busle labour she was about? The widdow, being much addicted tofrumping according as questions were demanded of her, and (perhaps)forgetting who spake to her, pleasantly replied: Whoop Sir, whereare we now? Are the Spirits of Alchimy walking in the house, that wecannot lye quietly in our beds?
4.  Madam Beritola not knowing (in so sudden and strange an alterationof State affaires) what was become of her Husband, fearing alsogreatly before, those inconveniences which afterward followed; beingovercome with many passionate considerations, having left and forsakenall her goods, going aboord a small Barke with a Sonne of hers, agedabout some eight yeeres, named Geoffrey, and growne great with childwith another, she fled thence to Lapary, where she was brought tobed of another Sonne, whom she named (answerable both to his and herhard fortune,) The poore expelled.
5.  Wondrously pleasing to all the company, was the reported Novell ofMadame Fiammetta, every one applauding the Womans wisedome, and thatshe had done no more, then as the jealous foole her husband justlydeserved. But shee having ended, the King gave order unto MadamePampinea, that now it was her turne to speake, whereupon, thus shebegan. There are no meane store of people who say (though very falseand foolishly,) that Love maketh many to be out of their wits, andthat such as fall in Love, do utterly loose their understanding. Tomee this appeareth a very ydle opinion, as already hath beene approvedby the related discourses, and shall also bee made manifest by anotherof mine owne.
6.  TRUETH, WITH A FACETIOUS AND WITTY EXCUSE

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1.  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.
2.  WELL ADVISED, AND CAREFULLY TO KEEPE HIMSELFE FROM THE
3.  The Physicion being gone, and they repairing to their sicke Sonne,the Mother began with him in this manner. Sonne, I was alwayesperswaded, that thou wouldest not conceale any secret from me, orthe least part of thy desires; especially, when without enjoying them,thou must remaine in the danger of death. Full well art thouassured, or in reason oughtest to be, that there is not any thingfor thy contentment, be it of what quality soever, but it shouldhave beene provided for thee, and in as ample manner as for mineowne selfe. But though thou hast wandred so farre from duty, andhazarded both thy life and ours, it commeth so to passe, that Heavenhath beene more mercifull to thee, then thou wouldest be to thy selfe,or us. And to prevent thy dying of this disease, a dreame this nighthath acquainted me with the principall occasion of thy sickenesse,to wit extraordinary affection to a young Maiden, in some such placeas thou hast seene her. I tell thee Sonne, it is a matter of nodisgrace to love, and why shouldst thou shame to manifest as much,it being so apt and convenient for thy youth? For if I were perswaded,that thou couldst not love, I should make the lesse esteeme of thee.Therefore deare Sonne, be not dismayed, but freely discover thineaffections. Expell those disastrous drouping thoughts, that haveindangered thy life by this long lingering sicknesse. And let thysoule be faithfully assured, that thou canst not require any thingto be done, remaining within the compasse of my power, but I willperforme it; for I love thee as dearely as mine owne life. Settherefore aside this nice conceit of shame and feare, revealing thetruth boldly to me, if I may stead thee in thy love; resolving thyselfe unfaignedly, that if my care stretch not to compasse thycontent, account me for the most cruell Mother living, and utterlyunworthy of such a Sonne.
4.  THEIR POWER EQUALLY ALIKE, AS WELL UPON POORE AND MEANE
5.   In the City of Rome, which (in times past) was called the Lady andMistresse of the world, though now scarsely so good as the waiting,maid: there dwelt sometime yong Gentleman, named Pedro Boccamazzo,descended from one of the most honorable families in Rome, who wasmuch enamoured of a beautifull Gentlewoman, called Angelina,Daughter to one named Gigliuozzo Saullo, whose fortunes were none ofthe fairest, yet he greatly esteemed among the Romanes. Theentercourse of love betweene these twaine, had so equally enstructedtheir hearts and soule, that it could hardly be judged which of themwas the more fervent in affection. But he, not being inured to suchoppressing passions, and therefore the lesse able to support them,except he were sure to compasse his desire, plainly made the motion,that he might enjoy her in honourable mariage. Which his parents andfriends hearing, they went to conferre with him, blaming him withover-much basenesse, so farre to disgrace himselfe and his stocke.Beside, they advised the Father to the Maid, neither to credit whatPedro saide in this case, or to live in hope of any such match,because they all did wholly despise it.
6.  Many other idle speeches shee uttered, in proud opinion of herbeauty, whereby Friar Albert presently perceived, that thisGentlewoman had but a hollow braine, and was fit game for folly toflye at; which made him instantly enamoured of her, and that beyondall capacity of resisting, which yet he referred to a further, andmore commodious time. Neverthelesse, to shew himselfe an holy andreligious man now, he began to reprehend her, and told her plainely,that she was vain-glorious, and overcome with infinite follies.Heereupon, him call.ed him a logger headed beast, and he knew notthe difference betweene an ordinary complexion, and beauty of thehighest merit. In which respect, Friar Albert, being loth to offendher any further; after confession was fully ended, let her passeaway among the other Gentlewomen, she giving him divers disdainfulllookes.

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1.  The Mother unto this regardlesse daughter, having heard the angriewordes of her Husband, and how hee would be revenged on the faulty;could not endure that he should be so severe: wherefore, although sheewas likewise much afflicted in minde, and reputed her Daughterworthy (for so great an offence) of all cruell punnishment, yet shehasted to her displeased husband, and began to entreate, that heewould not runne on in such a furious spleene, now in his aged yeeresto be the murtherer of his owne childe, and soile his hands in theblood of his servant. Rather he might finde out some milde coursefor the satisfaction of his anger, by committing them to closeimprisonment, there to remaine and mourne for their folly committed.The vertuous and religious Lady alledged so many commendable examples,and used such plenty of moving perswasions, that she quite altredhis minde from putting them to death, and hee commanded onely, thatthey should separately be imprisoned, with little store of food, andlodging of the uneasiest, untill he should otherwise determine ofthem; and so it was done. What their life now was in captivity andcontinuall teares, with stricter abstinence then was needefull forthem, all this I must commit to your consideration. Jehannot and Spinaremaining in this comfortlesse condition, and an whole yeere being nowout-worne, yet Conrado keeping them thus still imprisoned: it cameto passe, that Don Pedro King of Arragon, by the meanes of Messer Johnde Procida, caused the Isle of Sicily to revolt, and tooke it awayfrom King Charles; whereat Conrado (he being of the Ghibbilinefaction) not a little rejoyced. Jehannot having intelligencethereof, by some of them that had him in custody, breathing foorth avehement sighe, spake in this manner. Alas poore miserable wretch as Iam! that have already gone begging thorough the world above foureteeneyeeres, in expectation of nothing else but this opportunity; and nowit is come, must I be in prison, to the end, that I should nevermore hope for any future happinesse? And how can I get forth of thisprison, except it bee by death onely? How now, replyed the Officerof the Guard? What doth this businesse of great Kings concerne thee?What affayres hast thou in Sicily?
2.  WHEREON, UNDER THE GOVERNMENT OF MADAME AIMILIA, THE ARGUMENT OF
3.  True it is, what the occasion may be, I know not, either by thebadnesse of our wittes, or the especiall enmitie betweene ourcomplexions and the celestiall bodies: there are scarsely any, or veryfew Women to be found among us, that well knowes how to deliver aword, when it should and ought to be spoken; or, if a question beemooved, understands to suite it with an apt answere, such asconveniently is required, which is no meane disgrace to us women.But in regard, that Madame Pampinea hath already spoken sufficientlyof this matter, I meane not to presse it any further: but at this timeit shall satisfie mee, to let you know, how wittily a Ladie made dueobservation of opportunitie, in answering of a Knight, whose talkeseemed tedious and offensive to her.
4、  Here am I now with a worthy Gentleman, that entertaineth me withvery honourable respect, and here I live in this Chamber, not somuch as hearing of any feasts or fasting dayes; for, neither Fridaies,Saturdaies, vigils of Saints, or any lingering Lent, enter at thisdoore: but heere is honest and civill conversation, better agreeingwith a youthfull disposition, then those harsh documents wherewith yoututord me. Wherefore my purpose is to continue here with him, as beinga place sutable to my minde and youth, referring feasts, vigils, andfasting daies, to a more mature and stayed time of age, when thebody is better able to endure them, and the mind may be prepared forsuch ghostly meditations: depart therefore at your owne pleasure,and make much of your Calender, without enjoying any company ofmine, for you heare my resolved determination.
5、  MOST NOBLE LADY FIAMMETTA: CONCERNING SUCH PERSONS, AS HAVE BENE

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  • 郑昕 08-10

      Goe see my Soveraigne, where he doth abide,

  • 李小梅 08-10

      But that which is most greevous of all, is danger of excluding outof the Society, where wee tooke good order for your admittance, andfor your most honourable entertainment. If you wi not credit us,behold our bodies, and let your owne eyes be witnesses, in what cruellmanner we have bin beaten. So taking him aside under the Gallery,where they might not be discovered by overmuch light, they openedtheir bosomes, shewing him their painted bodies, and sodainly closedthem up againe.

  • 蒋中福 08-10

       You may well imagine, that the Ladie was extraordinarily afflictedwith greefe for her first misfortune; and now this second chancingso sodainely, must needs offend her in greater manner: but Amurath didso kindely comfort her with milde, modest, and manly perswasions, thatall remembrance of Bajazeth was quickely forgotten, and shee becameconverted to lovely demeanor, even when Fortune prepared a freshmiserie for her, as not satisfied with those whereof shee had tastedalready. The Lady being unequalled for beauty (as I said before) herbehaviour also in such exquisit and commendable kinde expressed; thetwo Brethren owners of the Ship, became so deeply enamored of her,that forgetting all their more serious affaires, they studied by allpossible meanes, to be pleasing and gracious in her eye, yet with sucha carefull carriage, that Amurath should neither see, or suspect it.

  • 李浩源 08-10

      When the feasting dayes were finished, the garments of sadmourning were quite laid aside, and those (becomming so generall ajoy) put on, to make their hearts and habites suteable. Now,concerning the man slaine, and supposed to be Theobaldo, hee wasone, that in all parts of body, and truenesse of complexion so neerelyresembled him, as Theobaldoes owne brethren could not distinguishthe one from the other: but hee was of Lunigiana, named Fatinolo,and not Theobaldo, whom the two Brethren Inne-keepers maliced, aboutsome idle suspition conceived, and having slaine him, layde his bodyat the doore of Aldobrandino, where by reason of Theobaldoesabsence, it was generally reputed to be hee, and Aldobrandinocharged to doe the deede, by vehement perswasion of the brethren,knowing what love had passed betweene him and his daughterHermelina. But happy was the Pilgrims returne, first to heare thosewords in the Inne, the meanes to bring the murther to light, andthen the discreet carriage of the Pilgrime, untill he plainly approvedhimselfe, to bee truely Theobaldo.

  • 侯宝林 08-09

    {  As shee uttered these words, the teares streamed aboundantly downeher faire cheekes, preventing her of any further speech: so thatdejecting her head into her bosome, overcome with the predominanceof her passions, she fell upon the Counts knee, whereas else sheehad falne uppon the ground. When he, like a loyall and most honourableman, sharpely reprehended her fond and idle love: And when sheewould have embraced him about the necke to have kissed him; herepulsed her roughly from him, protesting upon his honourablereputation, that rather then hee would so wrong his Lord andMaister, he would endure a thousand deaths.

  • 黄侍宣 08-08

      Madam Eliza having ended her Tale, and heard what commendationsthe whole company gave thereof; the Queene commanded Philostratus,to tell a Novell agreeing with his owne minde, smiling thereat, thusreplyed. Faire Ladies, I have bene so often checkt and snapt, for myyesterdayes matter and argument of discoursing, which was both tediousand offensive to you; that if I intended to make you any amends, Ishould now undertake to tell such a Tale, as might put you into amirthfull humour. Which I am determined to do, in relating a briefeand pleasant Novell, not any way offensive (as I trust) butexemplary for some good notes of observation.}

  • 刘火胜 08-08

      THE SIXT DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL

  • 辛玲 08-08

      Meeting with a Merchant, that bought his great Ship of him; with themoney made thereof, and also his other Merchandizes, hee purchasedanother, being a lighter vessell, apt and proper for the use of aPirate, arming and furnishing it in ample manner, for roving androbbing upon the Seas. Thus hee began to make other mens goods hisowne, especially from the Turkes he tooke much wealth, Fortune beingalwayes therein so favourable to him, that hee could never compassethe like by trading. So that, within the space of one yeare, hee hadrobd and taken so many Gallies from the Turke; that he foundhimselfe well recovered, not onely of all his losses by Merchandize,but likewise his wealth was wholly redoubled. Finding his losses to bevery liberally requited, and having now sufficient, it were folly tohazard a second fall; wherefore, conferring with his owne thoughts,and finding that he had enough, and needed not to covet after more: hefully concluded, now to returne home to his owne house againe, andlive upon his goods thus gotten.

  • 杨双鱼 08-07

       Kinde Friends (quoth he) the honest familiarity which hath pastbetweene us, may render you some certaine assurance, of the constantlove I beare to you both, being as willing to worke any meanes thatmay tend to your good, as I desire to compasse And because the truthof mine affection cannot conceale it selfe to you, I meane to acquaintyou with an intention, wherewith my braine hath a long While travelledand now may soone be delivered of, if it may passe with your likingand approbation. Let me then tell you, that except your speechessavour of untruth, and your actions carry a double understaning, incommon behaviour both by night and day, you appeare to and consumeaway, in the cordiall love you beare to two of the Sisters, as Isuffer the same afflictions for the third, with reciprocall. requitallof their deerest affection to us. Now, to qualifie the heate of ourtormenting flames, if you will condescend to such a course as Ishall advise you, the remedy will yeild them equall ease to ours,and we may safely injoy the benefit of contentment. As wealthaboundeth with you both, so doth want most extremely tyrannize overme: but if one banke might be made of both your rich substances, Iembraced therein as a third partaker, and some quarter of the worlddissigned out by us, where to live at hearts ease upon yourpossessions, I durst engage my credit, that all the sisters (notmeanely stored with their Fathers treasure) shall beare us companyto what place soever we please. There each man freely enjoying hisowne deerest love, may live like three brethren, without anyhinderance to our mutuall content: it remaineth now in youGentlemen, to accept this comfortable offer, or to refuse it.

  • 格林柯尔 08-05

    {  No true love was worse spent,

  • 刘湾 08-05

      This absence of Master Doctor Mazzeo, gave opportunity toadventurous Ruggiero, to visite his house (he being gone) in hope toget more Crownes, and curtisie from the Mistresse, under formallcolour of courting the Maide. And being closely admitted into thehouse, when divers Neighbours were in conference with her Mistresse,and held her with much pleasing discourse, as required longer timethen was expected: the Maide, had no other roome to concealeRuggiero in, but onely the bed Chamber of her Master, where shelockt him in; because none of the houshold people should descry him,and stayed attending on her Mistris, till all the Guests tooke theirleave, and were gone. Ruggiero thus remayning alone in the Chamber,for the space of three long houres and more was visited neither byMaide nor Mistris, but awaited when he should be set at liberty.

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