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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:谭乔 大小:RRmB4cPm36008KB 下载:Moerlht529383次
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日期:2020-08-07 23:16:38
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周海发

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  In which respect, as a Token of your unfeigned love to her, andthe latest service you shall ever do for her: shee earnestlyentreateth you, that this night, in the very deadest time thereof, youwould go to the grave, where Scannadio lyeth yet uncovered withearth untill to morrow, and attyring your selfe in his garments,even as if you were the man himselfe, so to remaine there untill herkinsman doe come.
2.  According as the people of Provence do report, there dweltsometime in that jurisdiction, two noble Knights, each wellpossessed of Castles and followers; the one being named MesserGuiglielmo de Rossiglione, and the other Messer GuiglielmoGuardastagno. Now, in regard that they were both valiant Gentlemen,and singularly expert in actions of Armes; they loved together themore mutually, and held it as a kinde of custome to be seene in allTiltes and Tournaments, or any other exercises of Armes, goingcommonly alike in their wearing garments. And although their Castlesstood about five miles distant each from other, yet were they daylyconversant together, as very loving and intimate friends. The one ofthem, I meane Messer Guiglielmo de Rossilione, had to wife a verygallant beautifull Lady, of whom Messer Guardastagno (forgetting thelawes of respect and loyall friendship) became overfondly enamoured,expressing the same by such outward meanes, that the Lady her selfetooke knowledge thereof, and not with any dislike, as it seemed, butrather lovingly entertained; yet she grew not so forgetfull of herhonour and estimation, as the other did of faith to his friend.
3.  RATHER THEN ANY REASONABLE COMPREHENSION, A MAN MAY ESCAPE OUT OF
4.  Grizelda, with a patient sufferent soule, hearing what he hadsaid, returned no other answere but this. Most Gracious and HonourableLord, satisfie and please your owne Royall minde, and never use anyrespect of me: for nothing is precious or pleasing to mee, but whatmay agree with your good liking. Within a while after, the NobleMarquesse in the like manner as he did before for the Daughter, sohe sent the same servant for the Sonne, and seeming as if he hadsent it to have been slaine, conveighed it to be nursed at Bologna, incompany of his sweete Sister. Whereat the Lady shewed no otherdiscontentment in any kinde, then formerly she had done for herDaughter, to the no meane marvell of the Marquesse, who protested inhis soule, that the like woman was not in all the world beside. Andwere it not for his heedfull observation, how loving and carefullshe was of her children, prizing them as dearely as her owne life:rash opinion might have perswaded him, that she had no more in her,then a carnall affection, not caring how many she had, so shee mightthus easily be rid of them; but he knew her to be a truely vertuousmother, and wisely liable to endure his severest impositions.
5.  Eyes, can ye not refraine your hourely weeping?
6.  Many other speeches past betweene them in a short while, but inthe end, Chichibio, because hee would not have his MistresseBrunetta angrie with him; cut away one of the Cranes legges from thespit, and gave it to her to eate. Afterward, when the Fowle was servedup to the Table before Messer Currado, who had invited certainstrangers his friends to sup with him, wondering not a little, hecalled for Chichibio his Cook; demanding what was become of the Cranesother legge? Whereto the Venetian (being a lyar by Nature) sodainelyanswered: Sir, Cranes have no more but one legge each Bird. MesserCurrado, growing verie angry, replyed. Wilt thou tell me, that a Cranehath no more but one legge? Did I never see a Crane before this?Chichibio persisting resolutely in his deniall, saide. Beleeve me Sir,I have told you nothing but the truth, and when you please, I wil makegood my wordes, by such Fowles as are living.

计划指导

1.  Thy helpe is now the best.
2.  But being thus surprized in thy snares,
3.  By this time it was broad day, when he descended downe out of theTree, (yet not without much feare) and tooke his way towards the fire,where being arrived, he found a company of Shepheards banquettingabout it, whom he curteously saluting, they tooke pity on hisdistresse, and welcommed him kindly. After he had tasted of suchcheare as they had, and was indifferently refreshed by the goodfire; he discoursed his hard disasters to them, as also how hehappened thither, desiring to know, if any Village or Castle wereneere there about, where he might in better manner releeve himselfe.The Shepheards told him, that about a mile and an halfe from thence,was the Castle of Signior Liello di Campo di Fiore, and that hisLady was residing there; which was no meane comfort to poore Pedro,requesting that one of them would accompany him thither, as two ofthem did in loving manner, to rid him of all further feares.
4.  The heate of affection thus encreasing day by day, Panuccio grewexceedingly desirous to enjoy the fruits of hi; long continued liking,and divers devises mustred in his braine, how he might compasse onenights lodging in her fathers house, whereof hee knew every part andparcell, as not doubting to effect what hee desired, yetundiscovered by any, but the maide her selfe.
5.  Sir, answered Aldobrandino, no man knoweth how sweet revenge is, norwith what heate it is to be desired, but onely the man who hath benewronged. Notwithstanding, not to hinder hope, which onely aymeth atHeaven, I freely forgive them, and henceforth pardon them for ever,intending more. over, that if mercy give me life, and cleere me fromthis bloody imputation, to love and respect them so long as I shalllive. This answere was most pleasing to the Pilgrime, and withoutany further multiplication of speeches, he entreated him to be of goodcomfort, for he feared not but before the time prefixed, he shouldheare certaine tydings of his deliverance.
6.  The Queenes Novell being ended, and all applauding the happy fortuneof Frederigo, as also the noble nature of Madam Giana; Dioneusexpecting no command, prepared to deliver his discourse in this maner.I know not whether I should terme it a vice accidentall, and insuingthorow the badnes of complexions on us mortals; or an error in Nature,to rejoyce rather at lewd accidents, then at deeds that deservecommendation, especially when they no way concern our selves. Now,in regard that all the paines I have hitherto taken, and am also toundergo at this present aymeth at no other end, but onely to purgeyour minds of melancholly, and entertain the time with mirthfulmatter: pardon me I pray you (faire Lacties) if my Tale trip in somepart, and savour a little of immodesty; yet in hearing it, you mayobserve the same course, as you doe in pleasing and delightfullGardens, plucke a sweete Rose, and preserve your fingers frompricking. Which very easily you may doe, winking at theimperfections of a foolish man, and at the amourous subtilties ofhis Wife, compassionating the misfortune of others, where urgentnecessity doth require it.

推荐功能

1.  All the neighboring people dwelling thereabout, who knew Massetto tobe dumbe, by fetching home wood daily from the Forest, and diversemployments in other places, were made to beleeve, that by theNunnes devout prayers and discipline, as also the merite of the Saint,in whose honour the Monastery was built and erected, Massetto hadhis long restrained speech restored, and was now become their soleFactotum, having power now to employ others in drudgeries, and easehimselfe of all such labours. And albeit he made the Nunnes to befruitfull, by encreasing some store of yonger sisters, yet all matterswere so close and cleanly catried, as it was never talkt of, tillafter the death of the Ladie Abbesse, when Massetto beganne to grow ingood yeeres, and desired to returne home to his native abiding,which (within a while after) was granted him.
2.  Most highly pleased was Amarigo with these glad newes, and goingto the Ambassadour Phineo, in teares excused himselfe (so well as hecould) for his severity, and craving pardon; assured him, that ifTheodoro would accept his Daughter in marriage, willingly he wouldbestow her on him. Phineo allowed his excuses to be tollerable, andsaide beside; If my Son will not marry your Daughter, then let thesentence of death be executed on him. Amarigo and Phineo being thusaccorded, they went to poore Theodoro, fearefully looking every minutewhen he should dye, yet joyfull that he had found his Father, whopresently moved the question to him. Theodoro hearing that Violentashould bee his Wife, if he would so accept her: was over come withsuch exceeding joy, as if he had leapt out of hell into Paradise;confessing, that no greater felicity could befall him, if Violenta herselfe were so well pleased as he.
3.  Oh poore infortunate Lovers, whose Starres were so inauspicious toyou, as to finish both your mortall lives, and fervent love, inlesse limitation then a dayes space. How to censure of your deaths,and happines to ensue thereon, by an accident so strange andinevitable: it is not within the compasse of my power, but to hope thebest, and so I leave you. But yet concerning Simonida her selfe, inthe common opinion of us that remaine living: her true vertue andinnocency (though Fortune was otherwise most cruell to her) wouldnot suffer her to sinke under the testimony of Strambo, Lagina,Atticciato, and Malagevole, being but carders of wool, or perhaps ofmeaner condition; a happier course was ordained for her, to passeclearely from their infamous imputation, and follow her Pasquino, inthe very same manner of death, and with such a speedy expedition.
4.  This girl, a heathen in a place where many were Christian, usedoften to hear her neighbours extol the Christian faith and devotion tothe service of God; wherefore she asked one of them how God could bestbe served and with the least hindrance. She was told that they bestserved Him who removed themselves farthest from the things of theworld, as in particular the hermits who had withdrawn from the city tothe wilds of Thebais.
5.   WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THE FIRME LOYALTIE OF A TRUE LOVER: AND HOW
6.  I have heard (quoth Bruno) of such an experiment, and helde it to beinfallible; but it extendeth onely unto persons of Gentilitie, whereofthere are but few dwelling heere about, and in the case of stealinga Brawne, it is doubtfull to invite them, neither can there be anycertainty of their comming. I confesse what you say, aunsweredBuffalmaco, to be very true: but then in this matter, so nerelyconcerning us to be done, and for a deare Friend, what is your advice?I would have Pilles made of Ginger, compounded with your best andstrongest Malmsey, then let the ordinary sort of people be invited(for such onely are most to be mistrusted) and they will not faileto come, because they are utterly ignorant of our intention.Besides, the Pilles may as well bee hallowed and consecrated, as breadand cheese on the like occasion. Indeede you say true (replyedBuffalmaco) but what is the opinion of Calandrino? Is he willing tohave this tryall made, or no? Yes, by all meanes, answered Calandrino,for gladly I would know who hath stolne my Brawne; and your good wordshave (more then halfe) comforted me already in this case.

应用

1.  But still live in controule.
2.  The King in royall magnificence, replied sodainly, that he washighly pleased with these good tydings; and having sent honorablyfor hir from Baffa, with great pompe she was conducted to Famagosta,and there most graciously welcommed both by the King and Queene,with solemne triumphes, bankets, and revelling, performed in mostMajesticke manner. Being questioned by the King and Queene, concerningso large a time of strange misfortunes: according as Antigonus hadformerly enstructed her, so did she shape the forme of her answers,and satisfied (with honor) all their demands. So, within few daiesafter, upon her earnest and instant request, with an honourable traineof Lords and Ladies, shee was sent thence, and conducted all the wayby Antigonus, untill she came unto the Soldans Court.
3.  FALL, THROUGH A COVETOUS DESIRE TO ENRICH HIMSELFE
4、  Alas! they scorne them, for full well they know,
5、  There was one named, Musciatto Francesi, who from beeing a most richand great Merchant in France, was become a Knight, and preparing togoe into Tuscany, with Mounsieur Charles without Land, Brother tothe King of France (who was desired and incited to come thither byPope Boniface) found his affaires greatly intricated heere and there(as oftentimes the matters of Merchants fall out to bee) and that veryhardly hee should sodainly unintangle them, without referring thecharge of them to divers persons. And for all he tooke indifferentgood order, onely he remained doubtfull, whom he might sufficientlyleave, to recover his debts among many Burgundians. And the rather washis care the more heerein, because he knew the Burgundians to bepeople of badde nature, rioters, brablers, full of calumny, andwithout any faithfulnesse: so that he could not bethinke himselfe ofany man (how wicked soever he was) in whom he might repose trust tomeete with their lewdnesse. Having a long while examined histhoughts upon this point, at last hee remembred one Master Chappeletdu Prat, who ofttimes had resorted to his house in Paris. Andbecause he was a man of little stature, yet handsome enough, theFrench not knowing what this word Chappelet might meane, esteeminghe should be called rather (in their tongue) Chappell; imagined,that in regard of his small stature, they termed him Chappelet, andnot Chappell, and so by the name of Chappelet he was every whereknown, and by few or none acknowledged for Chappell.

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网友评论(YHtfP0le10748))

  • 谭咏麟 08-06

      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.

  • 陈永吉 08-06

      Although these words pierced like wonding daggers, the heart ofpoore (but Noble patient) Grizelda, as being unable to forget theunequal'd love she bare to the Marquesse, though the dignitie of herformer fortune, more easily slipt out of her remembrance; yetneverthelesse, thus she answered.

  • 樊川 08-06

       Soone after, it being plainely discerned on either side, that theone was as well contented with these walkes, as the other could be:she desired to enflame him a little further, by a more liberallillustration of her affection towards him, when time and placeaffoorded convenient opportunity. To the holy Father againe shewent, (for she had beene too long from shrift) and kneeling downe athis feete, intended to begin her confession in teares; which the Friarperceiving, sorrowfully demanded of her; what accident had happened?Holy Father (quoth shee) no novell accident, only your wicked andungracious friend, by whom (since I was heere with you, yea, no longeragoe then yesterday) I have been so wronged, as I verily beleevethat he was borne to bee my mortall enemy, and to make me dosomthing to my utter disgrace for ever; and whereby I shall not dareto be seene any more of you my deare Father. How is this? answered theFriar, hath he not refrained from afflicting you so abusively?

  • 阿尔德林 08-06

      And sleights of coy disdaine.

  • 杨奕彭 08-05

    {  THE SONG

  • 维克托·亚努科维奇 08-04

      IS, THE OCCASION OF MANY GREAT AND WORTHY COURTESIES}

  • 江济巢 08-04

      Fetching a sighe, even as if her heart would have split in sunder,thus she replyed.

  • 佩妮 08-04

      One of my other Consorts being by me, and perceiving in what anextreame agony I was; presently said unto me. My friend, what hastthou done more, then any of us here condemned with thee, that thoutremblest and quakest, being in so hot a fire? Oh my friend (quothI) I am in feare of a greater judgement then this, for a grievousoffence by mee heretofore committed while I lived. Then heedemaunded of mee what offence it was, whereto thus I answered. Itwas my chance in the other world, to be Godfather at a childsChristning, and afterward I grew so affectionate to the childs mother,as (indeed) I kissed her twice or thrise. My companyon laughing atme in mocking manner, replyed thus. Goe like an Asse as thou art,and be no more afraid hereafter, for here is no punishmentinflicted, in any kinde whatsoever, for such offences of frailtycommitted, especially with Gossips, as I my selfe can witnesse.

  • 昌吉兴 08-03

       from his very youngest yeares, brought up to this instant in myCourt; wherein thou hast given me much affliction of minde, and sooverthrowne my senses, as I cannot well imagine how I should dealewith thee. For him, whom I have this night caused to be surprized,even as he came forth of your close contrived conveyance, anddetaine as my prisoner, I have resolved how to proceed with him: butconcerning thy selfe, mine oppressions are so many and violent, as Iknow not what to say of thee. e. way, thou hast meerly murthered theunfeigned affection I bare thee, as never any father could expressemore to his childe: and then againe, thou hast kindled a most justindignation in me, by thine immodest and wilfull folly, and whereasNature pleadeth pardon for the one, yet justice standeth up againstthe other, and urgeth cruell severity against thee: neverthelesse,before I will determine upon any resolution, I come purposely first toheare thee speake, and what thou canst say for thy selfe, in a badcase, so desperate and dangerous.

  • 胡兵 08-01

    {  But hearts enflamed with the same desire.

  • 孙小静 08-01

      It is not unknowne to thee, that in the Church-yard of the GrayFriars, and this instant morning, Scannadio (for so was the uglyfellow named) was buried; of whom, when he was living, as also nowbeing dead, both men, women, and children, doe yet stand in feare,so gastly and dreadfull alwayes was his personall appearance to them.

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