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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:贺某某 大小:S434FNLR20193KB 下载:HTGjbMbl36465次
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日期:2020-08-04 20:21:29
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  If Love were free from Jealousie,
2.  With movables and all kinde of furnishment, befitting a house ofsuch outward apparance, hee caused it to be plentifully stored onelyto receive, entertaine, and honor all Gentlemen or other Travailerswhatsoever, as had occasion to passe that way, being not unprovidedalso of such a number of servants, as might continuallie giveattendance on all commers and goers. Two and fifty severall gates,standing alway wide open, and over each of them in great goldencarracters was written, Welcome, welcome, and gave free admission toall commers whatsoever.
3.  MOST POLITICKE ATTEMPTES OF MALICE AND ENVY
4.  Honourable Lord, and my deerely respected Friend, being so wise aman as you are, it is no difficult matter for you to know, what afrayle condition is imposed both on men and women; yet (for diversoccasions) much more upon the one, then the other. Whereforedesertfully, in the censure of a just and upright judge, a fault ofdivers conditions (in respect of the person) ought not to bee censuredwith one and the same punnishment. Beside, who will not say, that aman or woman of poore and meane estate, having no other helpe formaintainance, but laborious travaile of their bodies, shouldworthily receive more sharpe reprehension, in yeelding to amorousdesires, or such passions as are incited by love; then a wealthyLady whose living relieth not on her pains or cares, neither wantethany thing that she can wish to have: I dare presume, that you yourselfe will allow this to be equall and just. In which respect, I am ofthe minde, that the fore-named allegations, ought to serve as asufficient excuse, yea, and to the advantage of her who is sopossessed, if the passions of love should over-reach her: alwayesprovided, that shee can pleade in her owne defence, the choice of awise and vertuous friend, answerable to her owne condition andquality, and no way to be taxt with a servile or vile election.
5.  There dwelt sometime in Arezzo (which is a faire Village of Tuscany)a rich man, named Tofano, who enjoyed in marriage a young beautifullwoman, called Cheta: of whom (without any occasion given, or reasonknowne to himselfe) he became exceeding- jealous. Which his wifeperceyving, she grew much offended thereat, and tooke it in greatscorne, that she should be servile to so vile and slavish a condition.Oftentimes, she demanded of him, from whence this jealousie in himreceived originall, he having never seene or heard of any; he couldmake her no other answer, but who his owne bad humour suggested, anddrove him every day (almost) to deaths doore, by feare of that whichno way needed. But, whether as a just scourge for this his grossefolly, or a secret decree, ordained to him by Fortune and the Fates, Iam not able to distinguish: It came so to passe, that a youngGallant made meanes to enjoy her favour, and she was so discreetlywise in judging of his worthinesse; that affection passed so farremutually betweene them, as nothing wanted, but effects to answerewords, suited with time and place convenient, for which order wastaken as best they might, yet to stand free from all suspition.
6.  You may well imagine, that Aniolliero was now enraged beyond allpatience, to see himselfe both robde of his money, and overbornewith presumptuous language: wherefore, without making any morereplications, he gave the spurre to his horse, and rode away towardsTorreniero. Now fell Fortarigo into a more knavish intention againstAniolliero, and being very speedy in running, followed apace after himin his shirt, crying out still aloude to him all the way, to let himhave his Doublet againe. Aniolliero riding on very fast, to free hiseares from this idle importunity, it fortuned that Fortarigo espieddivers countrey Pezants, laboring in the fields about their businesse,and by whom Aniolliero (of necessity) must passe: To them he cryed outso loude as he could; Stay the thiefe, Stop the Thiefe, he ridesaway so fast, having robde me.

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1.  On the other side, Titus hearing these uncivill acclamations, becamemuch moved and provoked at them, but knowing it was a custome observedamong the Greeks, to be so much the more hurried away with rumours andthreatnings, as lesse they finde them to be answered, and when theyfinde them, shew themselves not onely humble enough, but rather asbase men, and of no courage; he resolved with himselfe, that theirbraveries were no longer to be enclured, without some bold and manlyanswere. And having a Romane heart, as also an Athenian understanding,by politique perswasions, he caused the kinred of Gisippus andSophronia, to be assembled in a Temple, and himselfe commingthither, accompanied with none but Gisippus onely, he began to deliverhis minde before them all, in this manner following.
2.  The Ladies being thus at their owne disposing, some of them baredtheir legges and feete, to wash them in the coole current. Others, notso minded, walked on the greene grasse, and under the goodly spread:trees. Dioneus and Madame Fiammetta, they sate singing together, thelove-warre between Arcit and Palemon. And thus with diversity ofdisports, in choice delight and much contentment, all were imployed,till Supper drew neere. When the houre re come, and the Tables coveredby the Ponds side: we need not question their dyet and dainties,infinite Birds sweetly singing about them, as no musicke in theworld could be more pleasing; beside calme windes, fanning their facesfrom the neighbouring hilles (free from flyes, or the least annoyance)made a delicate addition to their pleasure.
3.  At last he came to the lodging of the man indeede, that had soimpudently usurped his place, who could not as yet sleepe, for joyof atchieved adventure. When he espied the King come in, knowingwell the occasion of his search, he began to waxe very doubtfull, sothat his heart and pulse beating extreamely, he felt a furtheraddition of feare, as being confidently perswaded, that there wasnow no other way but death, especially if the King discovered hisagony. And although many considerations were in his braine, yetbecause he saw that the King was unarmed, his best refuge was, to makeshew of sleepe, in expectation what the King intended to doe. Amongthem all he had sought, yet could not find any likelihood, wherebyto gather a grounded probability; he came to this Querry, whoseheart and pulses laboured so strongly, that he said to himselfe, Yeamary, this is th man that did the deede.
4.  After that the Gentlewoman was gone, hee sent for his friend whomshe so much seemed to be troubled withall; and when he was come, heebeholding his Holy Father to looke discontentedly, thought, that nowhe should heare some newes from his Mistresse, and thereforeexpected what he would say. The Friar, falling into the course ofhis former reprehensions, but yet in more rough and impatientminner, sharpely checkt him for his immodest behaviour towards theGentlewoman, in sending her the Purse and Girdle. The Gentleman, whoas yet could not guesse whereto his speeches tended; somewhat coldlyand temperately, denied the sending of such tokens to her, to theend that he would not bee utterly discredited with the good man, if sobee the Gentlewoman had shewne him any such things. But then theFrier, waxing much more angry, sternly said. Bad man as thou art,how canst thou deny a manifest truth? See sir, these are none ofyour amorous tokens? No, I am sure you doe not know them, nor ever sawthem till now.
5.  THE FIFT DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL
6.  Such a faithlesse deed,

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1.  To ease me of such sharpe afflictions,
2.  SHAME, BY DISGRACING THEM
3.  There is no man of good understanding (honourable Ladies) but willmaintaine what you have said of victorious Charles; except such ascannot wish well to any. But because my memory hath instantly informedme, of an action (perhaps) no lesse commendable then this, done byan enemy of the said King Charles, and to a yong Maiden of our City, Iam the more willing to relate it, upon your gentle attentionvouchsafed, as hitherto it hath been courteously granted.
4.  But Grinello remembring himselfe, that the houre of hisappointment with Giovanni was come, he saide to himselfe. What careI whether our olde Maide be present, or no? If she disclose anything that I doe, I can be revenged on her when I list. So, havingmade the signall, he went to open the doore, even when Giovanni (andtwo of his confederates) rushed into the House, and finding thefaire young Maiden sitting in the Hall, laide hands on her, to beareher away. The Damosell began to resist them, crying out for helpe soloude as she could, as the olde Chamber-maide did the like: whichMenghino hearing, he ranne thither presently with his friends, andseeing the young Damosell brought well-neere out of the House; theydrew their Swords, crying out: Traytors, you are but dead men, here isno violence to be offered, neither is this a booty for such basegroomes. So they layed about them lustily, and would not permit themto passe any further. On the other side, upon this mutinous noyseand outcry, the Neighbours came foorth of their houses, with lights,staves, and clubbes, greatly reproving them for this out-rage, yetassisting Menghino: by meanes whereof, after a long time ofcontention, Menghino recovered the Mayden from Giovanni, and placedher peaceably in Jacominoes House.
5.   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.
6.  Ricciardo not unacquainted with this her jealous humour, as wellby credible hearing thereof, as also by daily observation, began towith himselfe, that it were best to consider for him, to dissembleamorous affection in some other place, and (henceforward) to set asideall hope, of ever enjoying the love of Madam Catulla, because he wasnow become the servant to another Gentlewoman, pretending (in herhonour) to performe many worthy actions of Armes, Joustes,Tournaments, and all such like noble exercises, as he was wont todoe for Madam Catulla. So that most of the people of Naples, butespecially Madam Catulla, becam perswaded, that his formerfruitlesse love to her was quite changed, and the new elected Lady hadall the glory of his best endevours, persevering so long in thisopinion, as now it passed absolutely for currant. Thus seemed he nowas meere a stranger to her, whose house before he familiarlyfrequented, yet as a neighbour gave her the daies salutations,according as he chanced to see her, or meet her.

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1.  Agilulffo, King of Lombardie, according as his Predecessours haddone before him, made the principall seate of his Kingdome, in theCitie of Pavia, having embraced in mariage, Tendelinga, the lateleft widdow of Vetario, who likewise had beene King of the Lombards; amost beautifull wife and vertuous Lady, but made unfortunate by amischance. The occurrences and estate of the whole Realme, being in anhonourable, quiet and well setled condition, by the discreete care andprovidence of the King; a Querrie appertaining to the Queenes Stableof Horse, being a man but of meane and low quality, though comely ofperson, and of equall stature to the King; became immeasurably amorousof the Queene. And because his base and servile condition, hadendued him with so much understanding, as to know infallibly, that hisaffection was mounted beyond the compasse of conveniencie: wisely heconcealed it to himselfe, not acquainting any one therewith, or daringso much, as to discover it either by lookes, or any other affectionatebehaviour.
2.  While thus Mithridanes conversed with him, he desired to know(albeit he respected him much for his yeares) what he was. Introthsir, answered Nathan, I am one of the meanest servants to Nathan,and from my child-hood, have made my selfe thus olde in his service:yet never hath he bestowed any other advancement on mee, then as younow see; in which respect, howsoever other men may commend him, yetI have no reason at all to do it. These Words, gave some hope toMithridanes, that with a little more counsell, he might securely putin execution his wicked determination. Nathan likewise demaunded ofhim (but in very humble manner) of whence, and what he was, as alsothe businesse inviting him thither: offering him his utmost aide andcounsell, in what soever consisted in his power.
3.  Within some short while after, the Abbot knowing the Monke to bein the Convent, and supposing him to be lately returned with the wood,determined to reprove him sharpely, and to have him closelyimprisoned, that the Damosell might remaine solie to himselfe. Andcausing him to be called presently before him, with a very stearne andangry countenance, giving him many harsh and bitter speeches,commanded, that he should be clapt in prison.
4、  In our owne Citie, which evermore hath contained all sorts ofpeople, not long since there dwelt, a Painter, named Calandrino, asimple man; yet as much adicted to matters of novelty, as any manwhatsoever could be. The most part of his time, he spent in thecompany of two other Painters, the one called Bruno, and the otherBuffalmaco, men of very recreative spirits, and of indifferent goodcapacity, often resorting to the said Calandrino, because they tookedelight in his honest simplicity, and pleasant order of behaviour.At the same time likewise, there dwelt in Florence, a yong Gentlemanof singular disposition, to every generous and witty conceite, asthe world did not yeeld a more pleasant companion, he being named Masodel Saggio, who having heard somwhat of Calandrinos sillinesse:determined to jest with him in merry manner, and to suggest hislonging humors after Novelties, with some conceit of extraordinarynature.
5、  "My daughter," said Rustico, "it will not always be so." And to makesure of it, before either of them moved from the bed they put him insix times, after which the Devil hung his head and was glad to letthem be.

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网友评论(NKtqg5wC99379))

  • 萨科齐 08-03

      SUCCESSEFULL IN THEIR LOVE, AFTER MANY HARD AND

  • 吉利帝豪 08-03

      THE FOURTH DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL

  • 莱斯顿 08-03

       Pedro Bocamazzo, escaping away with a yong Damosell which heloved, named Angelina, met with Theeves in his journey. The Damosellflying fearfully into a Forrest, by chance arriveth at a Castle. Pedrobeing taken by the Theeves, and happening afterward to escape fromthem; commeth (accidentally) to the same Castle where Angelina was.And marrying her, they then returned home to Rome.

  • 张校春 08-03

      LOVE TO THEM: EXCEPT THEY INTEND TO SEEKE THEIR OWNE

  • 董启农 08-02

    {  A thousand times and more were the chaste ladies moved to laughterby Dioneus's novel, so much were his phrases to their liking. Andthe Queen perceiving that as his tale was ended, her office hadexpired, took the crown of laurel from her head and graciouslyplaced it on the head of Philostratus, saying: "Now we shall seewhether the wolf will rule the sheep better than the sheep ruled thewolves." At this Philostratus laughed, and retorted: "If I had my way,the wolves would have taught the sheep to put the Devil in Hell, noless well than Rustico taught Alibech. Since we did not, call us notwolves, for ye were no sheep. Howbeit, I will reign as best I may,seeing ye have laid the trust on me."

  • 严宽 08-01

      Being come home in safety to Ravello, he fell on his knees, andthanked God for all his mercies towards him. Then opening the sacke,and viewing the jewels at more leysure then formerly he had done, hefound them to be of so great estimation, that selling them but atordinary and reasonable rates, he was three times richer, then whenhee departed first from his house. And having vented them all, he senta great summe of money to the good woman at Corfu, that had rescuedhim out of the Sea, and saved his life in a danger so dreadfull. Thelike he did to Tranium, to the Merchants that had newly cloathedhim; living richly upon the remainder, and never adventuring more tothe Sea, but ended his dayes in wealth and honour.}

  • 李英熙 08-01

      Wherefore, young ladies, I beseech you if you would deserve Heaven'sgrace, lend yourselves to the putting of the Devil in Hell; for itis a thing beloved of God, pleasing to the participants, and onefrom which much good comes and ensues.

  • 吴劭杰 08-01

      Brokers are continually there attending, being informed in thequality of the Merchandises stored, and likewise to what Merchantsthey appertaine: by meanes of these men, and according as the goodscome to their hands, they devise to have them exchaunged, trucked,vented, and such other kinds of dispatches, answerable to the mensminds, and worth of the Commodities. As in many other Kingdomes andCountries, so was this custome observed at Palermo in Sicily, wherelikewise then were, and (no doubt) now adayes are, store of Women,faire and comely of person, but yet vowed enemies to honesty.

  • 曹庄 07-31

       Isabella, living in expectation of his returne, and perceiving hisstay to her was so offensive long: made many demands to herBrethren, into what parts they had sent him, that his tarrying wasso quite from all wonted course. Such was her importunate speechesto them, that they taking it very discontentedly, one of them returnedher this frowning answer. What is your meaning Sister, by so manyquestionings after Lorenzo? What urgent affaires have you with him,that makes you so impatient upon his absence? If hereafter you makeany more demands for him, we shall shape you such a reply, as willbe but little to your liking. At these harsh words, Isabella fell intoabundance of teares, where-among she mingled many sighes andgroanes, such as were able to overthrow a farre stronger constitution:so that, being full of feare and dismay, yet no way distrusting herbrethrens cruell deede; she durst not question any more after him.

  • 丁德令 07-29

    {  Continuing long in this extreame affliction, and surveighing alllikely meanes about her, whereby she might descend from the Tarras,whereof she was wholly disappointed: she began to sighe and weepeexceedingly, and in this heavy perplexity of spirit, thus sheecomplained to her selfe. Miserable and unfortunate Helena, what willbe saide by thy Bretheren, Kindred, Neighbours, and generalliethroughout all Florence, when they shall know, that thou wast foundeheere on this Turret, starke naked? Thine honourable carriage, andhonesty of life, heeretofore free from a thought of suspition, shallnow be branded with detestation; and if thou wouldst cloud thismishappe of thine, by such lies and excuses, as are not rare amongstwomen: yet Reniero that wicked Scholler, who knoweth all thy privycompacting, will stand as a thousand witnesses against thee, and shamethee before the whole City, so both thine honor and loved friend arelost for ever.

  • 边少清 07-29

      Learne Lovers, learne, what tis to be unjust,

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