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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:凯文·杰克逊 大小:hQh5Nti555745KB 下载:Znozh1rQ50657次
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日期:2020-08-05 07:33:12
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Within a while after, it came to passe, that her Husband was invitedfoorth to supper, with one named Herculano, a kinde Friend of his, buthis Wife refused to goe, because she had appointed a Friend toSupper with her, to whom the old woman was employed as hermessenger, and was well recompenced for her labour. This friend wasa gallant proper youth, as any all Perugia yeelded, and scarcely washee seated at the Table, but her Husband was returned backe, andcalled to bee let in at the doore. Which when shee perceived, shewas almost halfe dead with feare, and coveting to hide the youngman, that her Husband should not have any sight of him, shee had noother meanes, but in an entry, hard by the Parlour where they purposedto have supt, stood a Coope or Hen-pen, wherein shee used to keepe herPullen, under which hee crept, and then shee covered it with an oldeempty Sacke, and after ranne ranne to let her Husband come in. Whenhee was entred into the House; as halfe offended at his so suddenreturne, angerly she saide: It seemes Sir you are a shaver at yourmeate, that you have made so short a Supper. In troth Wife (quoth hee)I have not supt at all, no not so much as eaten one bit. How hapnedthat, said the woman? Marry Wife (quoth hee) I will tell you, and thenthus he began.
2.  Finding his doore to be fast lockt, and he having knockt softlieonce or twice, he spake in this manner to himselfe. Fortune I thankethee, for albeit thou hast made mee poore, yet thou hast bestowed abetter blessing on me, in matching me with so good, honest, and lovinga Wife. Behold, though I went early out of my house, her selfe hathrisen in the cold to shut the doore, to prevent the entrance oftheeves, or any other that might offend us. Peronella having heardwhat her husband sayde, and knowing the manner of his knocke, saidfearfully to Striguario. Alas deare friend, what shall wee doe? I amlittle lesse then a dead Woman: For, Lazaro my Husband is come backeagain, and I know not what to do or say. He never returned in thisorder before now, doubtlesse, hee saw when you entred the doore; andfor the safety of your honour and mine: creepe under this brewing Fat,till I have opened the doore, to know the reason of his so soonereturning.
3.  For, being left by basest treachery
4.  Chorus. My teares do plainly prove,
5.  In this manner, Bruno and Buffalmaco (who had the managing of thisamorous businesse) made a meere Gregory of poore Calandrino, causinghim somtimes to send her, one while a pretty peece of Ivory, then afaire wrought purse, and a costly paire of knives, with other suchlike friendly tokens: bringing him backe againe, as in requital ofthem, counterfetted Rings of no valew, Bugles and bables, which heesteemed as matters of great moment. Moreover, at divers close andsodain meetings, they made him pay for many dinners and suppers,amounting to indifferent charges, onely to be careful in thefurtherance of his lovesuit, and to conceale it from his wife.Having worne out three or foure months space in this fond andfrivolous manner, without any other successe then as hath benedeclared; and Calandrino perceiving, that the worke undertaken byhim and his fellowes, grew very neere uppon the finishing, which wouldbarre him of any longer resorting thither: hee began to solicite Brunomore importunately, then all the while before he hadde done. In regardwhereof Nicholetta being one day come thither, and Bruno havingconferred both with her and Phillippo, with ful determination what wasto be done, he began with Calandrino, saying. My honest Neighbourand Friend, this Woman hath made a thousand promises, to graunt whatthou art so desirous to have, and I plainly perceive that she hathno such meaning, but meerely plaies with both our noses. In whichrespect, seeing she is so perfidious, and will not perfourme one ofall her faithfull-made promises: if thou wilt consent to have it so,she shall be compelled to do it whether she will or no. Yea marryBruno, answered Calandrino, that were an excellent course indeede,if it could be done, and with expedition.
6.  Having found her dwelling, and (like a kinde Father) being earnestlydesirous to see her; he dayly resorted nere to the house, where SirRoger Mandevile (for so was Gianettaes husband named) chauncing to seehim, being moved to compassion, because he was both poore and aged:commaunded one of his men, to take him into the house, and to give himsome foode for Gods sake, which (accordingly) the servant performed.Gianetta had divers children by her husband, the eldest being buteight yeeres of age, yet all of them so faire and comely as couldbe. As the old Count sate eating his meate in the Hall, the childrencame all about him, embracing, hugging, and making much of him, evenas if Nature had truly instructed them, that this was their aged(though poor) Grandfather, and hee as lovingly receiving these kilderelations from them, wisely and silently kept all to himselfe, withsighes, teares, and joyes intermixed together. Insomuch that thechildren would not part from him though their Tutor and Mastercalled them often, which being tolde to their Mother, shee came foorthof the neere adjoyning Parlour, and threatned to beate them, if theywould not doe what their Maister commanded them.

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1.  The Gentleman, seeming as if he were much ashamed, saide. TruelyFather I do know them, and confesse that I have done ill, and verygreatly offended: but now I will sweare unto you, seeing Iunderstand how firmely she is affected, that you shall never heare anymore complaint of me. Such were his vowes and protestations, as in theend the ghostly Father gave him both the Purse and Girdle: thenafter he had preached, and severely conjured him, never more to vexeher with any gifts at all, and he binding himselfe thereto by asolemne promise, he gave him license to depart. Now grew the Gentlemanvery jocond, being so surely certifyed of his Mistresses love, andby tokens of such worthy esteeme; wherefore no sooner was he gone fromthe Frier, but he went into such a secret place, where he could lether behold at her Window, what precious tokens he had received fromher, whereof she was extraordinarily joyfull, because her devices grewstill better and better; nothing now wanting, but her husbandsabsence, upon some journey from the City, for the full effecting ofher desire.
2.  Now was our Scholler the onely jocond man of the world, and failednot the time assigned him, but went unto the Ladies house, whereAncilla was ready to give him entertainment, conducting him into thebase Court, where she lockt him up fast, untill her Lady should sendfor him. This night shee had privately sent for her friend also, andsitting merrily at supper with him, told him, what welcome she hadgiven the Scholler, and how she further meant to use him, saying.Now Sir, consider with your selfe, what hot affection I beare tohim, of whom you became so fondly jealous. The which words were verywelcome to him, and made him extraordinarily joyful; desiring to seethem as effectually performed, as they appeared to him by herprotestations.
3.  Good Father (answered the Woman) never make you any doubt thereof,for I would rather endure death it selfe, then disclose any thingwhich you enjoyne me to keepe secret: wherefore, I beseech you Sirto tell me, how, and by what meanes it may be done. If (quoth theAbbot) you desire to have him perfectly cured, of disease so dangerousand offensive, of necessity he Must be sent into Purgatory. How maythat be done, saide the woman, he being alive? He must needs die,answered the Abbot, for his more speedy passage thither; and when hehath endured so much punishment, as may expiate the quality of hisjealousie, we have certaine devoute and zealous prayers, whereby tobring him backe againe to life, in as able manner as ever he was.Why then, replyed the woman, I must remaine in the state of aWiddow? Very true, saide the Abbot, for a certaine time, in allwhich space, you may not (by no meanes) marrie againe, because theheavens will therewith be highly offended: but Ferando beingreturned to life againe, you must repossesse him as your Husband,but never to be jealous any more. Alas Sir (quoth the woman) so thathe may be cured of his wicked jealousie, and I no longer live insuch an hellish imprisonment, do as you please.
4.  Adalietta, sweetly hugging him in her armes, and melting her selfein kisses, sighes, and teares on his face, said. Well Sir, I will doso much as I am able, in this your most kinde and loving imposition:and when I shall bee compelled to the contrary: yet rest thusconstantly assured, that I will not breake this your charge, so muchas in thought. Praying ever heartily to the heavenly powers, that theywill direct your course home againe to me, before your prefixeddate, or else I shall live in continual languishing. In the knittingup of this woful parting, embracing and kissing either infinittimes, the Lady tooke a Ring from off her finger, and giving it to herhusband, said. If I chaunce to die before I see you againe, rememberme when you looke on this. He receiving the Ring, and bidding allthe rest of his Friends farewell, mounted on horsebacke, and rode awaywel attended.
5.  Ladie Eliza having concluded her Novell, not without infinitecommendations of the whole company: the Queen turning her lookes toMadame Aimillia, gave her such an expresse signe, as she must needsfollow next after Madame Eliza, whereupon she began in this manner.
6.  For still she cride:

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1.  Niccholao Cornacchini was once a Citizen of ours, and a man of greatwealth; who, among other his rich possessions in Camerata, buildedthere a very goodly house, which being perfected ready for painting:he compounded with Bruno and Buffalmaco who bicause their workerequired more helpe then their owne, they drew Nello and Calandrinointo their association, and began to proceed in their businesse. Andbecause there was a Chamber or two, having olde moveables in them,as Bedding, Tables, and other Houshold stuffe beside, which were inthe custody of an old Woman that kepte the house, without the helpe ofany other servants else, a Son unto the saide Niccholao, beeingnamed Phillippo, resorted thither divers times, with one or otherprety Damosell in his company (in regard he was unmarried) where hewould abide a day or two with her, and then convey her home againe.
2.  It chanced within some few months after, that the kinred of Gisippuscame to see him, and (before Titus) avised him to marriage, and with ayong Gentlewoman of singular beauty, derived from a most noble housein Athens, and she named Sophronia, aged about fifteen years. Thismariage drawing neere, Gisippus on a day, intreated Titus to walkalong with him thither, because (as yet) he had not seene her.Commingto the house, and she sitting in the midst betweene them, Titusmaking himselfe a considerator of beauty, and especially on hisfriends behalfe; began to observe her very judicially, and everypart of her seemed so pleasing in his eie, that giving them al aprivat praise, yet answerable to their due deserving; he becam soenflamed with affection to her, as never any lover could bee moreviolentlie surprized, so sodainly doth beauty beguile our best senses.
3.  The Ladies replyed, that they were all ready to walk with herthither: and calling one of their women to attend on them, they seton, without speaking a word to any of the men. And within the distanceof halfe a mile, they arrived at the Valley of Ladies, wherinto theyentred by a strait passage at the one side, from whence there issuedforth a cleare running River. And they found the saide Valley to beeso goodly and pleasant, especially in that season, which was thehottest of all the yeare; as all the world was no where able toyeeld the like. And, as one of the said Ladies (since then) related tomee, there was a plaine in the Valley so directly round, as if ithad beene formed by a compasse, yet rather it resembled theWorkmanship of Nature, then to be made by the hand of man:containing in circuite somewhat more then the quarter of a mile,environed with sixe small hils, of no great height, and on each ofthem stood a little Palace, shaped in the fashion of Castles.
4.  Be of good cheere neighbour Calandrino, replyed Doctor Simon, I willprovide an excellent distilled drinke for you, marveilously pleasingin taste, and of soveraigne vertue, which will resolve all in threemornings, making you as whole and as sound as a Fish newly spawned.But you must have an especiall care afterward, being providently wise,least you fall into the like follies againe. Concerning thepreparation of this precious drinke, halfe a dozen of Capons, the veryfairest and fattest, I must make use of in the distillation: whatother things shall bee imployed beside, you may deliver forty Florinesto one of these your honest friends, to see all the necessaries boughtand sent me home to my house. Concerning my businesse, make you nodoubt thereof, for I will have all distilled against to morrow, andthen doe you drinke a great Glasse full every morning, fresh andfasting next your heart. Calandrino was highly pleased with his words,returning master Doctor infinite thankes, and referring all to hisdisposing. And having given forty Florines to Bruno, with othermoney beside, to buy the halfe dozen of Capons: he thought himselfegreatly beholding to them all, and protested to requite theirkindenesse.
5.   The Physitian, who was borne and brought up at Bologna, andtherefore understoode not these Florentine tearmes: became fullycontented to enjoy the Ladie; and, within some few dayes following,the Painters brought him tydings, that they had prepared the way forhis entertainment into the Societie of Rovers. The day being come,when the supposed assembly was to be made the night following: thePhysitian invited them both to dinner; when he demanding, whatprovision he shold make for his entrance into their company,Buffalmaco returned him this answer, whereto hee gave very heedfullattention.
6.  Adiew to all my former joyes,

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1.  The head stood right, but John home came,
2.  So sweet and pleasing seemed the Song to the King (who tooke nosmall delight, both to heare and behold the Damosels) even as if allthe Hirarchies of Angels were descended from the Heavens to singbefore him. No sooner was the Song ended, but (humbly on theirknees) they craved favour of the King for their departing. Now,although their departure was greatly grieving to him, yet (inoutward appearance) he seemed willing to grant it.
3.  And heard of many:
4、  Saladine, who was a man of accute understanding, did wellperceive, that this Knight Thorello misdoubted his going with him,if (when he met him) hee should have invited him; and therefore,because he would not be denied, of entertaining him into his house; hemade choise of this kinde and honourable course, which caused him toreturne this answer. Gentle Sir, if courtesie in one man to another,do deserve condemning, then may we justly complaine of you, whomeeting us upon the way, which you have shortened by your kindnesse,and which we are no way able to deserve, wee are constrained toaccept, taking you to bee the mirrour of courtesie. Thorello being aKnight of ingenious apprehension, and wel languaged, replyed thus.
5、  Poore Lady, how strangely was her soule afflicted, hearing theseharsh and unpleasing speeches? Teares flowed aboundantly from herfaire eies, and like tempestuous windes embowelled in the earth, sodid vehement sighes breake mainly from her heart, and after atedious time of silence, she spake in this manner. My Lord andhusband, you have done a most disloyall and damnable deede,misguided by your owne wicked jealous opinion, and not by any justcause given you, to murther so worthy and Noble a Gentleman. I protestunto you upon my soule, which I wish to be confounded in eternallperdition, if ever I were unchaste to your bed, or allowed him anyother favour, but what might well become so honourable a friend. Andseeing my body hath bene made the receptacle for so precious a kindeof foode, as the heart of so valiant and courteous a Knight, such aswas the Noble Guardastagno; never shall any other foode hereafter,have entertainment there, or my selfe live the Wife to so bloody aHusband.

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网友评论(IcXSyrQa12703))

  • 和晓莹 08-04

      An happy end be made of Love and Life.

  • 普罗斯特 08-04

      While thus he continued in this extremity, it came to passe, thatthe Husband to Madam Giana fell sicke, and his debility of bodybeing such, as little, or no hope of life remained: he made his lastwill and testament, ordaining thereby, that his Sonne (alreadygrowne to indifferent stature) should be heire to all his Lands andriches, wherein he abounded very greatly. Next unto him, if he chancedto die without a lawfull heire, he substituted his Wife, whom mostdearely he affected, and so departed out of this life. Madam Gianabeing thus left a widdow; as commonly it is the custome of our CityDames, during the Summer season, she went to a house of her owne inthe Countrey, which was somewhat neere to poore Frederigoes Farme, andwhere he lived in such an honest kind of contented poverty.

  • 郝庆华 08-04

       Over-tedious time it would require, to relate at large, the publiquegriefe and sorrow, with the continuall lamentations of his Wife, who(within some few moneths after) became tormented with new marriagesolicitings, before she had halfe sighed for the first: the verygreatest persons of Lomberdie making the motion, being dailyfollowed and furthered by her owne brothers and friends. Still(drowned in teares) she returned denyall, till in the end, when nocontradiction could prevaile, to satisfie her parents, and theimportunate pursuers: she was constrained to reveale, the chargeimposed on her by her Husband, which shee had vowed infallibly tokeepe, and till that very time, she would in no wise consent.

  • 张恩玺 08-04

      But onely death. Grant then that I may die,

  • 鲁斯诺克 08-03

    {  For now there wanted no costly dinners and suppers, with aldelicates could be devised, for the entertainement of Buffalmaco andBruno; who, like Guests very easie to be invited, where rich wines andgood cheare are never wanting, needed little sending for, becausehis house was as familiar to them, as their owne. In the end, when thePhysitian espyed an opportunitie apt for the purpose, he made the samerequest to Buffalmaco, as formerly hee had done to Bruno. WhereatBuffalmaco, sodainly starting, and looking frowningly on Bruno, asif he were extraordinarily incensed against him: clapping his handfuriously on the Table, he sayde. I sweare by the great God ofPasignano, that I can hardly refrayne from giving thee such a blowon the face, as should make thy Nose to fall at thy heeles: vileTraitor as thou art: for none beside thy selfe, could discover so rareand excellent a secret unto this famous Physitian. The Doctour, withvery plausible and pleasing tearmes, excused the matter verieartificially; protesting, that another had revealed it unto him: andafter many wise circumstantiall Allegations, at length hee prevailedso farre, that Buffalmaco was pacified; who afterwardes turning inkinde manner, thus hee beganne.

  • 张震岳 08-02

      Nor is it any matter to be wondred at, in regard that Emperors,and the greatest Kings, hadde never made such extendure of theirDominions, and consequently of their renowne, by any other Art, thenkilling; yet not one man onely, as thou wouldst have done: butinfinite numbers, burning whole Countries, and making desolate hugeTownes and Cities, onely to enlarge their dominion, and furtherspreading of their fame. Wherefore, if for the increasing of thineowne renowne, thou wast desirous of my death: it is no matter ofnovelty, and therefore deserving the lesse mervaile, seeing men areslaine daily, and all for one purpose or other.}

  • 马坤红 08-02

      My sighes and teares I vented to the winde,

  • 吴鸣萍 08-02

      The servant, who had no great good will to kill her, very easilygrew pittifull, tooke off her upper garments, and gave her a pooreragged doublet, a sillie Chapperone, and such small store of moneyas he had, desiring her to forsake that Country, and so left her towalke on foote out of the valley. When he came to his Maister, and haddelivered him her garments, he assured him, that he had not onelyaccomplished his commaund, but also was most secure from anydiscovery: because he had no sooner done the deede, but foure orfive very ravenous Woolves, came presently running to the deadbodie, and gave it buriall in their bellyes. Bernardo soone afterreturning to Geneway, was much blamed for such unkinde cruelty tohis wife; but his constant avouching of her treason to him(according then to the Countries custome) did cleare him from allpursuite of Law.

  • 张景锋 08-01

       "Perhaps there may be some, who will say, they doe not so muchcomplain, that Sophronia is the wife to Titus; but of the mannerwhereby it was done, as being made his wife secretly, and by theft,not any of her parents, kinred or friends called thereto: no, nor somuch as advertised thereof. Why Gentlemen, this is no miraculousthing, but heeretofore hath oftentimes happened, and therefore nonoveltie.

  • 张霖 07-30

    {  The Judge standing amazed, and all there present in his company,were silent for a long while together: but, uppon betterrecollection of his spirits, thus he spake. This inconvenience whichthus hath hapned, and confounded our senses with no common admiration;in mine opinion concerneth the bed of Sage, avouching it either tobe venomous, or dangerously infected, which (neverthelesse) isseldom found in Sage. But to the end, that it may not be offensiveto any more hereafter, I will have it wholly digd up by the rootes,and then to be burnt in the open Market place.

  • 陆杰华 07-30

      Our worthy wise Doctor, whose best skill scarsely extended so farre,as to cure the itch in Children; gave such sound beleefe to therelation of Bruno, as any man could doe, to the most certaine truth ofife or death: having his desire immeasurably enflamed, to bee made amember of this straunge Societie, which hee more coveted, then anything in the world beside, accounting it a felicity farre beyond allother.

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