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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:于志刚 大小:wQTlTnef12623KB 下载:RKixEUqK31092次
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日期:2020-08-10 18:04:14
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  So they left the house, filled with blood, teares, and outcries,going on together, without any hinderance, and so brought both theBrides aboord the ship, which they rowed away instantly with theirOares. For, now the shore was full of armed people, who came in rescueof the stolne Ladies: but all in vaine, because they were lanched intothe main, and sayled on merrily towards Candye. Where being arrived,they were worthily entertained by honourable Friends and Kinsmen,who pacified all unkindnesses betweene them and their Mistresses: And,having accepted them in lawfull marriage, there they lived in no meanejoy and contentment: albeit there was a long and troublesomedifference (about these rapes) betweene Rhodes and Cyprus.
2.  WHEREBY APPEARETH, THAT AN HUSBAND OUGHT TO BE VERY WELL ADVISED,
3.  Never more shall thy falshoode me enfolde.
4.  By the Lords and Ladies she was joyfully entertained, and comminginto the great Hall, where the tables were readily covered:Grizelda, in her homely Country habite, humbled her selfe beforeher, saying. Gracious welcome, to the new elected Spouse of the LordMarquesse.
5.  And when I have given thee the due oblation of my teares, mysoule, which sometime thou hast kept most carfully, shall come to makea sweet conjunction with thine: for in what company else can Itravaile more contentedly, and to those unfrequented silent shades,but onely in thine? As yet am sure it is present here, in this Cupsent me by my Father, as having a provident respect to the place,for possess' of our equall and mutuall pleasures; because thy souleaffecting mine so truly, cannot walke alone, without his dearecompanion.
6.  The Abbesse being very angry; and not understanding what shemeant, frowningly answered. Why how now saucy companion? What vaileare you prating of? Are you so malapert, to bee chatting already? Isthe deed you have done, to be answered in such immodest manner?Isabella not a jot danted by her sterne behaviour, once againe said.Good Madam let me perswade you to sette your vaile right, and thenchide me as long as you will. At these words, all the rest of theNunnes exalted their lookes, to behold what vaile the Abbesse woreon her head, wherewith Isabella should finde such fault, and she herselfe lift up her hand to feele it: and then they all perceyvedplainly, the reason of Isabellas speeches, and the Abbesse saw herowne error.

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1.  She being thus happily bestowne, he minded to tarry no longer inLondon; but, in his wonted begging manner, travailing thorough theCountry with his sonne Perotto, at length he came into Wales: butnot without much weary paine and travell, being never used before,to journey so far on foot. There dwelt another Lord, in office ofMarshalship to the King of England, whose power extended over thoseparts: a man of very great authority, keeping a most noble andbountifull house, which they termed the President of Wales hisCourt; whereto the Count and his Son oftentimes resorted, as findingthere good releefe and comfort. On a day, one of the Presidentssons, accompanied with divers other Gentlemens children, wereperforming certaine youthfull sports, and pastimes, as running,leaping, and such like, wherein Perotto presumed to make one amongthem, excelling all the rest in such commendable manner, as none ofthem came any thing nere him. Divers times the President had takennotice thereof, and was so well pleased with the Lads behaviour,that he enquired of whence he was? Answere was made, that he was apoore mans Son, that every day came for an almes to his gate.
2.  Not a little joyfull was the Woman of so rich a gift, hoping toenjoy a great many more of them, and returning home to her neighbours,acquainted them with wonderfull matters, all concerning thesanctimonious life of the Abbot, a meere miracle of men, and worthy tobe truely termed a Saint. Within two dayes after, Ferando went tothe Abbey againe, and so soone as the Abbot espyed him, he presentlyprepared for his sending of him into Purgatorie. He never waswithout a certaine kinde of drugge, which being beaten into powder,would worke so powerfully upon the braine, and all the other vitallsenses, as to entrance them with a deadly sleepe, and deprive themof all motion, either in the pulses, or in any other part else, evenas if the body were dead indeede; in which operation, it would so holdand continue, according to the quantity given and drunke, as itpreased the Abbot to order the matter. This powder or drugge, was senthim by a great Prince of the East, and therewith he wrought wondersupon his Novices, sending them into Purgatory when he pleased, andby such punishments as he inflicted on them there, made them (likecredulous asses) believe whatsoever himselfe listed.
3.  THEIR WIVES, AS WELL AS MEN OF MEANER CONDITION
4.  He that rideth before, is a yong Gentleman, and our Kinsman, whois newly elected Abbot of one of the best Abbeys in England, andbecause he is more yong in yeeres, then the decrees for such a dignitydo allow, we travaile with him to Rome, to entreat our Holy Father,that his.youth may be dispensed withall, and he confirmed in thesaid dignitie; but hee is not to speake a word to any person. Onrode this new Abbot, sometimes before his Traine, and other whilesafter, as we see great Lords use to do, when they ride upon theHigh-wayes.
5.  THE CHORUS SUNG BY THE WHOLE COMPANY
6.  Before many dales were past, it was his fortune to meete withBlondello, who having told this jest to divers of his friends, andmuch good merriment made thereat: he saluted Guiotto in ceremoniousmanner, saying. How didst thou like the fat Lampreyes and Sturgeon,which thou fedst on at the house of Messer Corso Donati? Wel Sir(answered Guiotto) perhaps before eight dayes passe over my head, thoushalt meet with as pleasing a dinner as I did. So, parting away fromBlondello, he met with a Porter or burthen-bearer, such as are usuallysent on errands; and hyring him to deliver a message for him, gave hima glasse bottle, and bringing him neere to the Hal-house ofCavicciuli, shewed him there a knight, called Signior PhillipoArgenti, a man of huge stature, stout, strong, vain-glorious, fierceand sooner mooved to anger then any other man. To him (quothGuiotto) thou must go with this bottle in thy hand, and say thus tohim. Sir, Blondello sent me to you, and courteously entreateth you,that you would enrubinate this glasse bottle with your best ClaretWine; because he would make merry with a few friends of his. Butbeware he lay no hand on thee, because he may bee easi induced tomisuse thee, and so my businesse be disappointed. Well Sir replied thePorter, shal I say any thing else unto him? No (quoth Guiotto) only goand deliver this message, and when thou art returned, Ile pay thee forthy paines.

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1.  On the morrow morning, these newes being brought to her Father,Messer Negro da Ponte Cararo, greeving thereat exceedingly, andaccompanied with many of his friends, he went to the Pallace. Beingthere arrived, and informed of the matter by the Potestate: hedemaunded (in teares) of his daughter, how, and by what meanes sheewas brought thither? The Potestate would needs accuse her first, ofoutrage and wrong offered to him by her, rather then to tarry heraccusing of him; yet, commending the yong Mayden, and herconstancie, proceeded to say, that onely to prove her, he had madesuch a motion to her; but finding her so firme, his liking was nowso addicted to her, that- if her Father were so pleased to forgetthe remembrance of her former secret husband, he willingly wouldaccept her in marriage.
2.  The amourous Friend to Helena, who stood by all this while, laughingat the Schollers hard usage, returned up againe with her to herChamber, where they could not take a jote of rest, for flouting andscorning the betrayed Scholler, As for him poore man, hee was becomelike the Swanne, coldly chattering his teeth together, in a strangenew kinde of harmony to him. And perceiving himselfe to be meerelymocked, he attempted to get open the doore, or how he might passeforth at any other place; but being no way able to compasse it, hewalked up and downe like an angry Lyon, cursing the hard quality ofthe time, the discourtesie of the Lady, the over-tedious length of thenight; but (most of all) his owne folly and simplicity, in being sobasely abused and gulde. Now began the heat of his former affection toHelena, altered into as violent a detestation of her; Yea, extremityof hatred in the highest degree; beating his braines, and ransackingevery corner of in. vention, by what meanes he might best berevenged on her, which now he more earnestly desired to effect, thento enjoy the benefit of her love, or to be embraced betweene herarmes.
3.  And still aspires,
4.  THE SECOND DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL
5.   Now trust me Sir, answered Melisso, I am a native of Laiazzo, and asyou are vexed with one great mis-fortune, even so am I offended withanother. I am young, wealthy, well derived by birth, and allowliberall expences, for maintaining a worthy table in my house, withoutdistinguishing persons by their rancke and quality, but make it freefor all commers, both of the city, and all places els. Notwithstandingall which bounty and honourable entertainement, I cannot meet with anyman that loveth me. In which respect, I journey to the same place asyou doe, to crave the counsell of so wise a King, what I should doe,whereby I might procure men to love me. Thus like two well-metfriendly companions, they rode on together, untill they arrived inGreat Britaine, where, by meanes of the Noble Barons attending onthe King, they were brought before him. Melisso delivered his minde invery few words, whereto the King made no other answere, but this:Learne to love. Which was no sooner spoken, but Melisso wasdismissed from the Kings presence.
6.  As Herculano, his Wife, and I were sitting downe at the Table,very neere unto us wee heard one sneeze, whereof at the first wee madeno reckoning, untill wee heard it againe the second time, yeal athird, fourth, and fifth, and many more after, whereat wee were nota little amazed. Now Wife I must tell you, before wee entred the roomewhere we were to sup, Herculanoes Wife kept the doore fast shutagainst us, and would not let us enter in an indifferent while;which made him then somewhat offended, but now much more, when hee hadheard one to sneeze so often. Demaunded of her a reason for it, andwho it was that thus sneezed in his House: hee started from the Table,and stepping to a little doore neere the staires head, necessarilymade, to set such things in, as otherwise would be troublesome tothe roome, (as in all Houses we commonly see the like) he perceived,that the party was hidden there, which wee had heard so often tosneeze before.

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1.  Well perceived the Scholler, by the weaknesse of her voyce, andscorching of her body by the Suns parching beames, that shee wasbrought now to great extremity: which sight, as also her humbleintercession, began to touch him with some compassion, nevertheles,thus he replied. Wicked woman, my hands shal be no means of thy death,but make use of thine owne, if thou be so desirous to have it: andas much water shalt thou get of me to asswage thy thirst, as thougavest me fire to comfort my freezing, when thou wast in the luxuriousheat of thy immodest desires, and I wel-neere frozen to death withextremity of cold. Pray that the Evening may raine downe Rosewateron thee, because that in the River of Arno is not good enough forthee: for as little pitty doe I take on thee now, as thou didst extendcompassion to me then.
2.  In this manner he held on an houre and more, uttering the liketransgressions as these; and at last began to sigh verypassionately, and to shed a few teares, as one that was skilfullenough in such dissembling pranks: whereat the Confessor being muchmooved, saide: Alas Sonne, what aylest thou? Oh Father (quothChappelet) there remaineth yet one sinne more upon my conscience,wherof I never at any time made confession, so shamefull itappeareth to mee to disclose it; and I am partly perswaded, that Godwill never pardon me for that sinne. How now Sonne? said the Friar,never say so; for if all the sinnes that ever were committed by men,or shall be committed so long as the World endureth, were onely in oneman, and he repenting them, and being so contrite for them, as I seethou art; the grace and mercy of God is so great, that upon penitentconfession, he will freely pardon him, and therefore spare not tospeake it boldly. Alas Father (said Chappelet, still in pretendedweeping) this sinne of mine is so great, that I can hardly beleeve (ifyour earnest prayers do not assist me) that ever I shall obtaineremission for it. Speake it Sonne, said the Friar, and feare not, Ipromise that I will pray to God for thee.
3.  When she saw that he offered her no other violence, but gave hersuch vaunting and reproachfull speeches, holding still the young manbefore her face, meerely vexe and despight her: shee began to takeheart, and thus replied. Doest thou compare mee with the Wife ofHerculano, who is an old, dissembling hypocrite? Yet she can have ofhim whatsoever shee desireth, and he useth her as a woman ought to be,which favour I could never yet finde at thy hands. Put the case,that thou keepest me in good garments; allowing mee to goe neatlyhosed and shod; yet well thou knowest, there are other meere mattersbelonging to a woman, and every way as necessarily required, bothfor the preservation of Houshold quietnesse, and those other ritesbetweene a Husband and Wife. Let mee be worser garmented, courserdieted, yea, debarred of all pleasure and delights; so I might once beworthy the name of a Mother, and leave some remembrance ofwoman-hood behinde me. I tell thee plainely Pedro, I am a woman asothers are, and subject to the same desires, as (by nature)attendeth on flesh and blood: looke how thou failest in kindnessetowards me, thinke it not amisse, if I doe the like to thee, andendeavour thou to win the worthy title of a Father, because I was madeto be a Mother.
4、  No sooner were these Princely assurances received, but a goodly shipwas prepared in the Port of Carthagena, well furnished with allthinges thereto belonging, for the sending his daughter to the King ofGranada, waiting for nothing else but best favouring windes. The youngPrincesse, who understood and saw all this great preparation; secretlysent a servant of hers to Palermo, giving him especiall charge, on herbehalfe, to salute the Prince Gerbino, and to tell him that (withinfew dayes) she must be transported to Granada. And now opportunitygave faire and free meanes, to let the world know, whether he were aman of that magnanimous spirit, or no, as generall opinion hadformerly conceived of him, and whether he affected her so firmely,as by many close messages he had assured her. He who had the charge ofthis embassie, effectually performed it, and then returned backe toThunis.
5、  WHEREIN IS DECLARED THE DANGERS OF PRODIGALITIE, AND

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网友评论(z9ulFfJk84542))

  • 司晓晨 08-09

      And all sung Beauties praise.

  • 梁绮萍 08-09

      I found like faith, as manly minde I know;

  • 佘莉 08-09

       By this, and divers other like worthy deeds, not onely did he winthe hearts of his subjects; but gave occasion to the who world beside,to renowne his fame to all succeeding posterity. Whereto (in thesemore wretched times of ours) few or none bend the sway of theirunderstanding: but rather how to bee cruell and tyrranous Lords, andthereby win the hatred of their people.

  • 严益秀 08-09

      COMPREHENDING, HOW NEEDFULL A THING IT IS, FOR A MAN THAT

  • 宫垣 08-08

    {  CHILDRENS LOVE AND THEIR OWNE CREDIT, TO CUT OFF

  • 曹建明 08-07

      Panuccio, yawning and stretching out his limbes, with unusuallgroanes and respirations, such as (better) could bee hardlydissembled: seemed to wake as out of a traunce, and calling his friendAdriano, said.}

  • 王林位 08-07

      Falling from one discourse to another, they beganne to talke of suchprayers, as men (in journey) use to salute God withall; and one of theTheeves (they being three in number) spake thus to Rinaldo. Sir, letit be no offence to you, that I desire to know, what prayer you mostuse when thus you travell on the way? Whereto Rinaldo replyed inthis manner. To tell you true Sir, I am a man grosse enough in suchDivine matters, as medling more with Merchandize, then I do withBookes. Neverthelesse, at all times when I am thus in journey, inthe morning before I depart my Chamber, I say a Pater noster, and anAve Maria for the soules of the father and mother of Saint Julian; andafter that, I pray God and S. Julian to send me a good lodging atnight. And let me tell you Sir, that very oftentimes heeretofore, Ihave met with many great dangers upon the way, from all which Istill escaped, and evermore (when night drew on) I came to anexceeding good Lodging. Which makes mee firmely beleeve, that SaintJulian (in honour of whom I speake it) hath beggd of God such greatgrace for me; and mee thinkes, that if any day I should faile ofthis prayer in the morning: I cannot travaile securely, nor come toa good lodging. No doubt then Sir (quoth the other) but you have saidethat prayer this morning? I would be sory else, said Rinaldo, suchan especiall matter is not to be neglected.

  • 普劳德 08-07

      When she thought it convenient time to depart thence, the slavesreturned; they cloathed themselves, and had a Banquet standing readyprepared for them; wherewith they cheared their wearyed spirits, afterthey had first washed in odorifferous waters. At parting: Salabetto(quoth she) whensoever thy leysures shal best serve thee, I willrepute it as my cheefest happinesse, that thou wilt accept a Supperand Lodging in my house, which let it be this instant night, if thoucanst. He being absolutely caught, both by hir beauty and flatteringbehaviour: beleeved faithfully, that he was as intirely beloved ofher, as the heart is of the body: whereuppon hee thus answered.Madame, whatsoever pleaseth you, must needes be much more acceptableunto mee: and therefore, not onely may command my service thisnight, but likewise the whole employment of my life, to be onely yoursin my very best studies and endeavours.

  • 殷际辉 08-06

       Jeronimo affecting a yong Maiden, named Silvestra, was constrained(by the earnest importunity of his Mother) to take a journey to Paris.At his return home from thence againe, he found his love Silvestramarried. By secret meanes, he got entrance into her house, and dyedupon the bed lying by her. Afterward, his body being carried toChurch, to receive buriall, she likewise died there instantly upon hiscoarse.

  • 吴朝晖 08-04

    {  Ricciardo (replied Messer Lizio) the love I beare thee, and thehonest confidence I do repose in thee, step up (in some measure) toplead thine excuse, especially in the regard of my Daughter, whom Iblame thee not for loving, but for this unlawfull way of presumingto her. Neverthelesse, perceiving how the case now standeth, andconsidering withall, that youth and affection were the ground of thineoffence: to free thee from death, and my selfe from dishonour,before thou departest hence, thou shalt espouse my Daughter Catharina,to make her thy lawfull wife in marriage, and wipe off all scandall tomy House and me. All this while was poore Catharina on her kneeslikewise to her Mother, who (notwithstanding this her boldadventure) made earnest suite to her Husband to remit all, becauseRicciardo right gladly condiscended, as it being the maine issue ofhis hope and desire; to accept his Catharina in marriage, wheretoshe was as willing as he. Messer Lizio presently called for theConfessour of his House, and borrowing one of his Wives Rings,before they went out of the Gallery; Ricciardo and Catharina wereespoused together, to their no little joy and contentment.

  • 杜强 08-04

      Rinuccio, being sadly discontented, and curssing his hard fortune,would not yet returne home to his Lodging: but, when the watch wasgone forth of that streete, came backe to the place where he letfall Alessandro, purposing to accomplish the rest of his enterprize.But not finding the body, and remaining fully perswaded, that theWatchmen were possessed thereof; hee went away, greeving extreamly.And Alessandro, not knowing now what should become of him:confounded with the like griefe and sorrow, that all his hope was thusutterly overthrowne, retired thence unto his owne house, not knowingwho was the Porter which carried him.

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