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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:许博文 大小:VwPOFfhH34973KB 下载:4wmZDHnb92695次
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日期:2020-08-08 21:04:34
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  At his next meeting with the waiting woman, shee delivered themessage, as her Lady had commanded her, whereof poore Reniero was sojoyfull: that hee pursued his love-suite the more earnestly, and beganto write letters, send gifts, and tokens, all which were stillreceived, yet without any other answere to give hope, but onely ingenerall, and thus shee dallied with him a long while. In the end, shediscovered this matter to her secret chosen friend, who fellsuddenly sicke of the head-ake, onely through meere conceit ofjealousie: which she perceiving, and grieving to be suspectedwithout any cause, especially by him whom shee esteemed above allother; shee intended to rid him quickely of that Idle disease. Andbeing more and more solicited by the Scholler, she sent him word byher maide Ancilla, that (as yet) she could find no convenientopportunity, to yeeld him such assurance, as hee should not any way bedistrustfull of her love.
2.  The Lady hearing these words (not without much paine and difficulty)restrayned her teares, quite contrary to the naturall inclination ofwomen, and thus answered. Great Marquesse, I never was so empty ofdiscretion, but did alwayes acknowledge, that my base and humblecondition, could not in any manner sute with your high blood andNobility, and my being with you, I ever acknowledged, to proceedfrom heaven and you, not any merit of mine, but onely as a favour lentme, which you being now pleased to recall backe againe, I ought tobe pleased (and so am) that it bee restored. Here is the Ring,wherewith you Espoused me; here (in all humility) I deliver it to you.You command me, to carry home the marriage Dowry which I broughtwith me: there is no need of a Treasurer to repay it me, neither anynew purse to carry it in, much lesse any Sumpter to be laden withit. For (Noble Lord) it was never out of my memory, that you tookeme starke naked, and if it shall seeme sightly to you, that thisbody which hath borne two children, and begotten by you, must againebe seene naked; willingly must I depart hence naked. But I humblybeg of your Excellency, in recompence of my Virginity, which I broughtyou blamelesse, so much as in thought: that I may have but one of mywedding Smocks, onely to conceale the shame of nakednesse, and thenI depart rich enough.
3.  Being set close by her, he told her, that he was a Gentleman byAtturniship, and that he had more millions of Crownes, then all hislife time would serve him to spend; beside those which he payed awaydayly, as having no convenient im-ployment for them.
4.  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.
5.  GAINE NOTHING BUT BLAME FOR THEIR LABOUR
6.  Martuccio did many honors, and gave great gifts to the aged SarazineLady, with whom Constance had lived so kindly respected: whichalthough she had no neede of, neither ever expected any suchrewarding; yet (conquered by their urgent importunity, especiallyConstance, who could not be thankfull enough to her) she wasenforced to receive them, and taking her leave of them weeping, sayledbacke againe to Susa.

计划指导

1.  Goe Love, and tell the torments I endure,
2.  That I should find no ease by day or night,
3.  Now, notwithstanding the actions of Calandrino have beeneindifferently canvazed among us; yet, remembring what Philostratus notlong since saide, That they intended to nothing more then matter ofmirth: I presume the boldlier, to report another Novell of him, besidethem already past. And, were I willing to conceale the truth, andcloath it in more circumstantiall maner: I could make use ofcontrary names, and paint it in a poeticall fiction, perhaps moreprobable, though not so pleasing. But because wandring from thetruth of things, doth much diminish (in relatic the delight of thehearers: I will build boldly on my fore-alledged reason, and tel youtruly how it hapned.
4.  Noble Ladies, the precedent Novell delivered by Madame Lauretta,maketh me willing to speake of another jealous man; as being halfeperswaded, that whatsoever is done to them by their Wives, andespecially upon no occasion given, they doe no more then wellbecommeth them. And if those grave heads, which were the firstinstituters of lawes, had diligently observed all things; I am ofthe minde, that they would have ordained no other penalty for Women,then they appointed against such, as (in their owne defence) do offendany other. For jealous husbands, are meere insidiators of theirWives lives, and most diligent pursuers of their deaths, being locktup in their houses all the Weeke long, imployed in nothing butdomesticke drudging affayres: which makes them desirous of highFestivall dayes, to receive some litle comfort abroad, by an honestrecreation or pastime, as Husbandmen in the fields, Artizans in ourCitie, or Governours in our judiciall Courtes; yea, or as our Lordhimselfe, who rested the seaventh day from all his travailes. Inlike manner, it is so willed and ordained by the Lawes, as well divineas humane, which have regard to the glory of God, and for the commongood of every one; making distinction betweene those dayes appointedfor labour, and the other determined for rest. Whereto jealous persons(in no case) will give consent, but all those dayes (which for otherwomen are pleasing and delightfull) unto such, over whom they command,are most irksome, sadde and sorrowful, because then they are lockt up,and very strictly restrained. And if question wer urged, how many goodwomen do live and consume away in this torturing het of affliction:I can make no other answere, but such as feele it, are best able todiscover it. Wherefore to conclude the proheme to my presentpurpose, let none be over rash in condemning women: for what they doto their husbands, being jealous without occasion; but rathercommend their wit and providence.
5.  are no better then those of bruite beasts, reason onelydistinguishing this difference, that as they live to perish utterly,so we respire to reigne in eternity. Theame was exceedingly pleasingto the whole Company; who being all risen, by permission of the newKing, every one fel to their wonted recreations, as best agreed withtheir owne disposition; untill the houre for Supper came, wherein theywere served very sumptuously. But being risen from the Table, theybegan their dances, among which, many sweet Sonnets were enterlaced,with such delicate Tunes as moved admiration. Then the Kingcommanded Madam Neiphila, to sing a song in his name, or how her selfestood best affected. And immediatly with a cleare and rare voice, thusshe began.
6.  The brethren to Simonida were exceedingly offended at this relation,in regard they beleeved it for truth, and in this fury, commandedTorches to be lighted, preparing to part thence with Arriguccio hometo his house, for the more sharpe reprehension of their Sister.Which when their mother saw, she followed them weeping, firstentreating one, and then the other, not to be over rash in creditingsuch a slander, but rather to consider the truth thereof advisedly:because the Husband might be angry with his Wife upon some otheroccasion, and having outraged her, made this the meanes in excuse ofhimselfe. Moreover she said, that she could not chuse but wondergreatly, how this matter should thus come to passe: because she hadgood knowledge of her daughter, during the whole course of hereducation, faultlesse and blamelesse in every degree; with manyother good words of her beside, as proceeding from naturallaffection of a mother.

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1.  I did possesse in every part;
2.  Never speake so faire and flattering to us, for we are movedbeyond all compasse of patience. All misfortunes in the worlde fallupon you, and an evill death may you dye, like the most false andperfidious Traitor living on the earth. We must beate our braines, andmove all our most endeared friends, onely for your honor andadvancement: while wee were well neere starved to death in the coldlike Dogs, and, by your breach of promise, have bin this night soextreamly beaten, as if (like Asses) we should have beene driven toRome.
3.  Others desires misguide my aim,
4.  But, because shee would know the certaine houre of his comming,without the least suspition of any: she hung a thred forth of herChamber Window, descending downe, within the compasse of Robertoesreach in the street, and the other end thereof, guided from the Windowto the bed, being conveyed under the Cloathes, and shee being inbed, she fastned it about her left great Toe, wherewith Roberto wassufficiently acquainted, and thus enstructed withall; that at hiscomming, he should plucke the thred, and if her husband was in hisdead sleep, she would let go the thred, and come downe to him: butif he slept not, she would hold it strongly, and then his tarryingwould prove but in vaine, there could be no meeting that night.
5.   About a yeare already past since, there dwelt at Barletta, an honestman, called John de Barolo, who because he was of poore condition; formaintenance in his contented estate, provided himselfe of a Mule, tocarry commodities from place to place, where Faires and Markets werein request, but most especially to Apuglia, buying and selling inthe nature of a petty Chapman. Travelling thus thorow theCountreyes, he grew into great and familiar acquaintance, with one whonamed himselfe Pietro da Tresanti, following the same Trade of life ashe did, carrying his commodities upon an Asse. In signe of amitie,according to the Countreyes custome, he never tearmed him otherwisethen by the name of Gossip Pietro and alwayes when he came toBarletta, he brought him to his own house, taking it as his Inne,entreating him very friendly, and in the best manner he could deviseto doe. On the other side, Gossip Pietro being very poore, havingbut one simple habitation in the village of Tresanti, hardly sufecientfor him, and an handsome young woman which he had to his wife, as alsohis Asse: evermore when John de Barolo came to Tresanti, he wouldbring him to his poore abiding, with all his uttermost abilitie ofentertainement, in due acknowledgement of the courtesie he afforded tohim at Barletta. But when he came to take repose in the nightseason, Gossip Pietro could not lodge him as gladly he would:because he had but one silly bed, wherein himselfe and his wife lay;so that John de Barolo was faigne to lie on a little straw, in a smallstable, close adjoyning by his owne Mule and the Asse.
6.  As yet there are not many yeares overpast, since there dwelt inFlorence, a yong Lady, descended of Noble parentage, verybeautifull, of sprightly courage, and sufficiently abounding in thegoods of Fortune, she being named Madame Helena. Her delight was tolive in the estate of Widdowhood, desiring to match her selfe nomore in marriage, because she bare affection to a gallant youngGentleman, whom she had made her private election of, and with whom(having excluded all other amorous cares and cogitations) by meanes ofher Waitingwoman, she had divers meetings, and kinde conferences.

应用

1.  Honourable friends, I remember a discourse sometime made unto me,concerning the Countrey of Persia, and a kind of custome thereobserved, not to be misliked in mine opinion. When any one intended tohonour his friend in effectuall manner, he invited him home to hishouse, and there would shew him the thing, which with greatest love hedid respect; were it Wife, Friend, Sonne, Daughter, or any thingelse whatsoever; wherewithall hee spared not to affirme, that as heshewed him those choyce delights, the like view he should have ofhis heart, if with any possibility it could be done; and the very samecustome I meane now to observe here in our City. You have vouchsafedto honour me with your presence, at this poore homely dinner ofmine, and I will welcome you after the Persian manner, in shewingyou the jewell, which (above all things else in the world) I ever havemost respectively esteemed. But before I doe it, I crave yourfavourable opinions in a doubt, which I will plainely declare untoyou.
2.  "I will prove it so sufficiently," says he, that you shall all bethoroughly convinced. Gentlemen," says he, "by how much a family ismost ancient by so much it is most noble. The family of the Baronchiis the most ancient in Florence, ergo it is the most noble. I havenothing, then, to prove but the antiquity of the Baronchi. This willappear in that Prometheus made them at the time that he first began tolearn to paint, and made others after he was master of his art. Toconvince you of this, do but examine the figures of the one and theother: you'll find art and proportion in the composition of the one,whereas the others are but rough-drawn and imperfect. Among theBaronchi you'll meet with one with a long narrow face, another witha prodigiously broad one; one is flat-nosed, another has a nose thatmeasures an ell; one has a long chin and jaws like an ass, another hashis short and flat, and is monkey-faced. Nay, there are some of themthat have but one eye either larger or lower than the others have.In a word, their faces for all the world resemble such as childrenmake when they first begin to draw. Prometheus, you will allow, mustbe no great master when he made these figures, as I told you before;and consequently they must be more noble as they are more ancient."
3.  Me thinkes milde favour whispers in mine eare,
4、  "Many Philosophers doe hold opinion, that the actions performed bymortall men, doe proceed from the disposing and ordination of theimmortall gods. Whereupon some doe maintaine, that things which bedone, or never are to be done, proceed of necessity: howbeit someother doe hold, that this necessity is onely referred to thingsdone. Both which opinions (if they be considered with mature judgment)doe most manifestly approve, that they who reprehend any thing whichis irrevocable, doe nothing else but shew themselves, as if theywere wiser then the Gods, who we are to beleeve, that withperpetuall reason, and void of any error, doe dispose and governe bothus, and all our actions; In which respect, how foolish andbeast-like a thing it is, presumptuously to checke or controuletheir operations, you may very easily consider; and likewise, howjustly they deserve condigne punishment, who suffer themselves to betransported in so temerarious a manner.
5、  Her spirits being in better manner met together, and she stillgazing every way about her, not knowing well where she was, and secingSignior Gentile standing before her: he entreated his mother to tellher by what meanes she came thither; which the good old Lady did,Gentile himselfe helping to relate the whole history. A while shegrieved and lamented, but afterward gave them most hearty thankes,humbly requesting, that, in regard of the love he had formerly borneher, in his house she might finde no other usage, varying from thehonour of her selfe and her Husband, and when day was come, to beconveighed home to her owne house. Madame, answered Signior Gentile,whatsoever I sought to gaine from you in former dayes, I nevermeane, either here, or any where else, to motion any more. Butseeing it hath been my happy fortune, to prove the blessed means ofreducing you from death to life: you shal find no otherentertainment here, then as if you were mine owne Sister. And yetthe good deed which I have this night done for you doth welldeserve some courteous requitall: in which respect, I would have younot to deny me one favour, which I will presume to crave of you.Whereto the Lady lovingly replyed, that she was willing to grant it;provided, it were honest, and in her power: whereto Signior Gentilethus answered.

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网友评论(tWfPm1uk84892))

  • 杰克·佩里 08-07

      ALSO, BY WHAT MEANES SUCH WOMEN AS ARE CURST AND SELF-WILLED, MAY

  • 李金城 08-07

      Sir, as you have related your Fortunes to mee, by this yourcasuall happening hither, if you can like the motion so well as sheethat makes it, my deceased Lord and Husband living so perfectly inyour person; this house, and all mine is yours; and of a widdow I willbecome your wife, except (unmanly) you deny me. Rinaldo hearingthese words, and proceeding from a Lady of such absoluteperfections, presuming upon so proud an offer, and condemning himselfeof folly if he should refuse it, thus replied. Madam, considering thatI stand bound for ever heereafter, to confesse that you are thegracious preserver of my life, and I no way able to returne requitall;if you please so to shadow mine insufficiencie, and to accept me andmy fairest fortunes to doe you service: let me die before a thought ofdeniall, or any way to yeeld you the least discontentment.

  • 雷尊顺 08-07

       No sooner had Madam Aemillia finished her Novell, wherin, theexcellent wisdome of Piccarda, for so worthily punishing the luxuriousold Provoste, had generall commendations of the whole Assembly: butthe Queene, looking on Philostratus, said. I command you next tosupply the place: whereto he made answere, that hee was both ready andwilling, and then thus began. Honourable Ladies, the merryGentleman, so lately remembred by Madame Eliza, being named Maso delSaggio; causeth me to passe over an intended Tale, which I hadresolved on when it came to my turne: to report another concerninghim, and two men more, his friendly Companions. Which although itmay appeare to you somewhat unpleasing, in regard of a little grosseand unmannerly behaviour: yet it will move merriment without anyoffence, and that is the maine reason why I relate it.

  • 巴里 08-07

      Both the Gentlemen and Ladies gave equall commendations, ofGulfardoes queint beguiling the Millaine Gentle-woman Ambrosia,andwishing all other (of her minde) might alwaies be so served. Thenthe Queene, smiling on Pamphilus, commaunded him to follow next:whereupon, thus he began.

  • 陈湘答 08-06

    {  AND THAT SUCH TREACHERY (OFTENTIMES) REDOUNDETH TO

  • 亚凯迪亚 08-05

      What sweet content due understanding lends:}

  • 哈纳克 08-05

      THE SONG

  • 苏希尔·库马尔 08-05

      Loe thus I dye, in jealousie,

  • 李光耀 08-04

       Being entred upon his journey, and arriving in a morning atBuonconvento, there Aniolliero determined to dine, and afterward,finding the heate to be unfit for travaile; he caused a bed to beprepared, wherein being laid to rest by the helpe of Fortarigo, hegave him charge, that after the heates violence was overpast, heeshould not faile to call and awake him. While Aniolliero slept thus inhis bed, Fortarigo, never remembring his solemne vowes and promises:went to the Taverne, where having drunke indifferently, and findingcompany fit for the purpose, he fell to play at the dice with them. Ina very short while, he had not onely lost his money, but all thecloathes on his backe likewise, and coveting to recover his lossesagaine; naked in his shirt, he went to Aniollieroes Chamber, wherefinding him yet soundly sleeping, he tooke all the money he had in hispurse, and then returned backe to play, speeding in the same manner ashee did before, not having one poore penny left him.

  • 刘湖边 08-02

    {  Confession being thus ended, and she receiving such pennance ashee appointed, she arose on her feete, and went to heare Masse;while our jealous Woodcocke (testily puffing and blowing) put offhis Religious habite, returning home presently to his house, beatinghis braines al the way as he went, what meanes he might best devise,for the taking of his wife and the Friar together, whereby to havethem both severely punished. His wife being come home from theChappell, discerned by her Husbands lookes, that he was like tokeepe but a sory Christmasse: yet he used his utmost industry, toconceale what he had done, and which she knew as well as himself.And he having fully resolved, to watch his own street doore the nextnight ensuing in person, in expectation of the Friars comming, saideto his Wife. I have occasion both to suppe and lodge out of my housethis night, wherefore see you the streete doore to be surely made faston the inside, and the doore at the middest of the staires, as alsoyour own Chamber doore, and then (in Gods name) get you to bed.Whereto she answered, that all should be done as hee had appointed.

  • 郜家将 08-02

      Then I called to minde, that having redelivered the Purse and Girdleto his shee-Messenger, which brought them with lookes sufficient todeclare my discontentment: I called her backe againe, fearing leastshe would keep them to her selfe, and make him beleeve that I hadreceived them (as I have heard such kinde of women use to dosometimes) and in anger I snatcht them from her, and have brought themyou, to the end, that you may give him them againe; and tell him, Ihave no need of any such things, thankes be to heaven and myhusband, as no woman can be better stored then I am. Wherefore goodFather, purposely am I now come to you, to let him know, that if hewill not abstaine from thus molesting me, I will disclose it to myHusband, Father, and Brethren, whatsoever befall. For I had ratherhe should receive the injury, then I to be causelessly blamed for him;wherein good Father tell me, if I dooe not well. With manycounterfet sobbes, sighes, and teares these words were delivered;and drawing foorth from under her gowne, a very faire and richpurse, as also a Girdle of great worth, she threw them into the Friarslappe.

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