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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:蓝富雁 大小:Fbx377cc15493KB 下载:YK9k96Lb37006次
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日期:2020-08-04 23:18:13
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Now began Sir Simon to shrug, and scratch his head, thinking this tobe a fit convenient time, for him to goe visite Belcolore, and to maketriall of his fortune: wherefore, setting aside all other businesse,he stayed no where till he came to the house, whereinto beingentred, he saide: All happinesse be to them that dwell heere.Belcolore being then above in the Chamber, when she heard histongue, replyed. Sweet Sir Simon! you are heartely welcome, whetherare you walking, if the question may bee demaunded? Beleeve medainty Ducke, answered Sir Simon, I am come to sit a while withthee, because I met thy Husband going to the Citie. By this time,Belcolore was descended downe the stayres, and having once againegiven welcome to Sir Simon, she sate downe by him, cleansing ofColewort seeds from such other course chaffe, which her Husband hadprepared before his departure.
2.  Afterward, having recovered the Princesse dead body out of theSea, and enbalmed it with sighes and teares: he returned backe intoSicilie, where he caused it to be most honourably buried, in alittle Island, named Ustica, face to face confronting Trapanum. TheKing of Thunis hearing these disastrous Newes, sent his Ambassadors(habited in sad mourning) to the aged King of Sicilie, complainingof his faith broken with him, and how the accident had falne out.Age being sodainly incited to anger, and the King extreamly offendedat this injury, seeing no way whereby to deny him justice, it beingurged so instantly by the Ambassadors: caused Gerbino to beapprehended, and he himselfe (in regard that none of his Lords andBarons would therein assist him, but laboured to divert him by theirearnest importunity) pronounced the sentence of death on the Prince,and commanded to have him beheaded in his presence; affectingrather, to dye without an heire, then to be thought a King voyde ofjustice. So these two unfortunate Lovers, never enjoyed the very leastbenefite of their long wished desires: ended both their lives inviolent manner.
3.  By a fountaines side:
4.  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.
5.  Then catching him fast in her armes, thus she answered. Now Iplainly perceive, my dearest Salabetto, that the love thou bearestme is true and perfect; when, without expectation of beingrequested, thou art readie to succour me in such an urgent neede,and with so faire a summe of Florines. Sufficiently was I thine ownebefore, but now am much more ingaged by so high deserving; with thisparticular acknowledgement for ever, that my Brothers head wasredeemed by thy goodnesse onely. Heaven beareth me record, howunwilling I am to be beholding in this kind, considring that you are aMerchant, and Merchants furnish al their affairs with ready monis: butseeing necessity constraineth me, and I make no doubt of repaimentat the time appointed: I . p shall the more boldly accept yourkindnes, with this absolute promise beside, that I wil rather sell allthe houses I have, then breake my honest word with you.
6.  So starting up from the Table, and stepping unto a great gazingWindow, the Casement whereof standing wide open behinde her: violentlyshee leaped out thereat, which beeing an huge height in distancefrom the ground, the fall did not onely kill her, but also shiveredher body into many peeces. Which Rossiglione perceiving, hee stoodelike a body without a soule, confounded with the killing of so deare afriend, losse of a chaste and honourable wife, and all through hisowne overcredulous conceit.

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1.  Now began she to seeme better comforted, and forbearing to play onthis string any longer, as well knowing the covetousnes of him and hisequals, she said: Holy Father, some few nights past, me thought inmy sleepe, that divers spirits of my kindred appeared to me in avision, who me thought were in very great pains, and desired nothingels but Almes; especially my Godmother, who seemed to be afflictedwith such extrem poverty, that it was most Pittifull to behold. AndI am halfe perswaded, that her torments are the greater, seeing metroubled with such an enemy to goodnesse. Wherefore (good Father) todeliver her soule and the others out of those fearfull flames, amongyour infinite other devout prayers, I would have you to say theforty Masses of S. Gregory, as a means for their happy deliverance,and so she put ten ducates into his hand. Which the holy man acceptedthankfully, and with good words, as also many singular examples,confirmed her bountifull devotion: and when he had given her hisbenediction, home she departed.
2.  When the next foode was sent to Ferando, so much of the powder wasmingled with the wine, as would serve onely for foure houresentrauncing, in which time, they clothed him in his owne wearingapparell againe, the Abbot himselfe in person, and his honest trustyMonke of Bologna, conveying and laying him in the same vault under theTombe, where at the first they gave him buriall. The next morningfollowing, the breake of day, Ferando recovered his senses, and thorowdivers chinkes and crannies of the Tombe, descried daylight, which heehad not see in tenne moneths space before. Perceiving then plainely,that he was alive, he cryed out aloude, saying: Open, open, and letmee forth of Purgatory, for I have beene heere long enough inconscience. Thrusting up his head against the cover of the Tombe,which was not of any great strength, neither well closed together; heeput it quite off the Tombe, and so got forth upon his feete: atwhich instant time, the Monks having ended their morning Mattins,and hearing the noyse, ran in hast thither, and knowing the voyce ofFerando, saw that he was come forth of the Monument.
3.  During the speeches, an other entred among them, who assuredAniolliero, that Fortarigo was the Thiefe which robde him of hismoney, shewing him also how much hee had lost at the Dice: WherewithAniolliero being much mooved, very angerly reprooved Fortarigo, and,but for feare of the Law, would have offered him outrage, thretning tohave him hangd by the neck, or else condemned to the Gallies belongingto Florence, and so mounted on his horse. Fortarigo making shew to thestanders by, as if Aniolliero menaced some other body, and not him,said. Come Aniolliero, I pray thee let us leave this frivilousprating, for (indeede) it is not worth a Button, and minde a matter ofmore importance: my Doublet will bee had againe for five and thirtyshillings, if the money may bee tendered downe at this very instant,whereas if we deferre it till to morrow, perhaps hee will then havethe whole eight and thirty which he lent me, and he doth me thispleasure, because I am ready (at another time) to affoord him the likecourtesie; why then should we loose three shillings, when they mayso easily be saved.
4.  Thorello (whom the Soldane called by no other name, then theChristian, neyther of them knowing the other) sadly now remembredhis departure from Pavia, devising and practising many times, how hemight escape thence, but could not compasse it by any possible meanes.Wherefore, certaine Ambassadours beeing sent by the Genewayes, toredeeme divers Cittizens of theirs, there detained as prisoners, andbeing ready to returne home againe: he purposed to write to hisWife, that he was living, and wold repaire to her so soone as hecould, desiring the still continued rememberance of her limitedtime. By close and cunning meanes hee wrote the Letter, earnestlyintreating one of the Ambassadors (who knew him perfectly, but made nooutward apparance thereof) to deale in such sort for him, that theLetter might be delivered to the handes of the Abbot Di San Pietroin Ciel d'Oro, who was (indeede) his Unckle.
5.  The Monke, though his delight with the Damosell was extraordinary,yet feare and suspition followed upon it; for, in the very height ofall his wantonnesse, he heard a soft treading about the doore. Andprying thorow a small crevice in the same dore, perceived apparantly,that the Abbot himselfe stood listening there, and could not beignorant but that the Maide was with him in the Chamber. As afterpleasure ensueth paine, for the veniall Monke knew well enough (thoughwanton heate would not let him heede it before) that most greevouspunishment must bee inflicted on him, which made him sad beyond allmeasure: Neverthelesse, without disclosing his dismay to the yongMaiden, he began to consider with himselfe on many meanes, wherebyto find out one that might best fit his turne. And suddenlyconceited an apt stratagem, which sorted to such effect as he wouldhave it: whereupon, seeming satisfied for that season, he tolde theDamosell, that (being carefull of her credit) as hee had brought herin unseene of any, so he would free her from thence againe, desiringher to tarrie there (without making any noyse at all) untill such timeas he returned to her.
6.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, HOW LOVE OFTENTIMES IS SO POWERFULL IN AGED

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1.  True it is Wife (quoth he) that little credit should bee given todreames: neverthelesse, when they deliver advertisement of harmes toensue, there is nothing lost by shunning and avoiding them. Shefleering in his face, and shaking her head at him, replyed. Suchharmes as thou wishest, such thou dreamest of. Thou pretendest muchpittie and care of me, but all to no other end: but what mischeefesthou dreamest happening unto mee, so wouldest thou see them effectedon me. Wherefore, I will well enough looke to my selfe, both this day,and at all times else: because thou shalt never make thy selfemerry, with any such misfortune as thou wishest unto me.
2.  CONSCIENCE AT ALL OF THOSE THINGS THAT SHOULD PRESERVE
3.  HONOURABLE PHILSTRATUS: AND CONCERNING SUCH
4.  Upon further inquisition, who should commit horrid a deede,perceyving likewise that the Duke of Athens was not to be found, butwas closely gone: they judged (according to the truth) that he had hishand in this bloody businesse, and had carried away the Lady with him.Immediately, they elected the Princes brother to be their Lord andSoveraigne, inciting him to revenge so horrid a wrong, and promisingto assist him with their utmost power. The new chosen Prince beingassured afterward, by other more apparant and remarkeable proofes,that his people informed him With nothing but truth: sodainly, andaccording as they had concluded, with the help of neighbors, kindredand frends, collected from divers places; he mustred a good andpowerfull army, marching on towards Athens, to make war against theDuke.
5.   While thus they continued talking, Andreana comming before herFather, the teares trickling mainly downe her cheekes, and fallingat his feete, she began in this manner. Deare Father, I shall notneede to make an Historicall relation, either of my youthfullboldnesse or misfortunes, because you have both seene and knowne them:rather most humbly, I crave your pardon, for another errour by meecommitted, in that, both without your leave and liking, I accepted theman as my troth-plighted husband, whom (above all other in the world Imost intirely affected. If my offence heerein doe challenge theforfeite of my life, then (good Father) I free you from any suchpardon; because my onely desire is to dye your daughter, and in yourgracious favour: with which words, in signe of her humility, shekissed his feete. Messer Negro da Ponte, being a man well in yeeres,and of a gentle nature, observing what his daughter saide, could notrefraine from teares, and in his weeping, lovingly tooke her fromthe ground, speaking thus to her.
6.  When they were entred into Pagaminos house, and sat downe in theHall, he caused her to be called, and she (being readily preparedfor the purpose), came forth of her Chamber before them both, wherefriendly they sate conversing together; never uttering any word untoSignieur Ricciardo, or knowing him from any other stranger, thatPagamino might bring into the house with him. Which when my Lord theJudge beheld, (who expected to finde a farre more gracious welcome) hestoode as a man amazed, saying to himselfe. Perhaps theextraordinary greefe and melancholly suffered by me since the timeof her losse, hath so altred my wonted complexion, that shee is notable to take knowledge of me. Wherefore, going neerer to her, hesaide: Faire Love, deerely have I bought your going on fishing,because never man felt the like afflictions as I have done since theday when I lost you: but by this your uncivil silence, you seeme as ifyou did not know me. Why deerest love, seest thou not that I am thyhusband Ricciardo, who am come to pay what ransome this Gentlemanshall demaund, even in the house where now we are, so to convey theehome againe, upon his kind promise of thy deliverance, after thepayment of thy ransome?

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1.  This Novell reported by the Queene, caused a little murmuringamong the Ladies, albeit the men laughed heartely thereat: but afterthey were all growne silent, Dioneus began in this manner. GraciousBeauties, among many white Doves, one blacke Crow will seeme moresightly, then the very whitest Swanne can doe. In like manner, among amultitude of wise men, sometimes one of much lesse wisedome anddiscretion, shall not onely increase the splendour and Majestie oftheir maturity, but also give an addition of delight and solace.
2.  PERILLOUS MISFORTUNES
3.  THE MANIFOLD MUTABILITIES OF FORTUNE
4、  WHEREIN IS DECLARED THAT GOOD MEN DOE SOMETIMES FALL INTO BAD
5、  The Soldane was joyfull beyond all measure, welcomming both himand the rest in most stately manner, oftentimes entreating the Godsvery heartily, that he might live to requite them with equallrecompence, who had so graciously honored his daughter: but aboveall the rest, the King of Cyprus, who sent her home so Majestically.And having bestowne great gifts on Antigonus, within a few dayesafter, hee gave him leave to returne to Cyprus: with thankfull favoursto the King as well by Letters, as also by Ambassadours expresselysent, both from himselfe and his Daughter.

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  • 廖路明 08-03

      Therein I see, upon good observation,

  • 杨曜 08-03

      Madam, the further charge imposed on me by God Cupid, was to tellyou, that himselfe is so extremely enamored of your beauty, and youare become so gracious in his affection; as, many nights he hathcome to see you in your Chamber, sitting on your pillow, while youslept sweetly, and desiring very often to awake you, but onely fearingto affright you. Wherefore, now he sends you word by me, that onenight he intendeth to come visite you, and to spend some time inconversing with you. But in regard he is a God, and meerely a spiritin forme, whereby neither you or any else have capacity of beholdinghim, much lesse to touch or feele him: he saith that (for your sake)he will come in the shape of a man, giving me charge also to know ofyou, when you shall please to have him come, and in whose similitudeyou would have him to come, whereof he will not falle; in whichrespect, you may justly thinke your selfe to be the onely happywoman livng, and farre beyond all other in your good fortune.

  • 黄军根 08-03

       It hath bene observed heretofore, and (happily) at this very dayit is as frequent, that in all Cities and Townes upon the Seacoasts,having Ports for the benefit and venting Merchandises; Merchants useto bring their wealthy laden Vessels thither. And when they unlade anyShip of great fraught, there are prepared Store-houses, which inmany places are called Magazines or Doganaes, at the charge of theCommunalty, or Lord of the Towne or City, for the use whereof, theyreceive yearly gain and benefit. Into those warehouses, they deliver(under writing, and to the owners of them in especiall charge) alltheir goods and merchandises, of what price or valew soever they are.

  • 易容 08-03

      Having thus spoken, he arose againe; granting leave to the rest,to recreate themselves till supper time. The Garden was very faire andspacious, affoording, large limits for their severall walkes; theSun being already so low descended, that it could not be offensiveto any one, the Connies, Kids, and young Hindes skipping every whereabout them, to their no meane, pleasure and contentment, Dioneus andFiammetta, sate singing together, of Messire Guiglielmo, and theLady of Vertur. Philomena and Pamphilus playing at the Chesse, allsporting themselves as best they pleased. But the houre of Supperbeing come, and the Tables covered about the faire fountaine, theysate downe and supt in most loving manner. Then Philostratus, not toswerve from the course which had beene observed by the Queenesbefore him, so soone as the Tables were taken away, gave commaund thatMadam Lauretta should beginne the dance, and likewise to sing aSong. My gracious Lord (quoth she) I can skill of no other Songs,but onely a peece of mine owne, which I have already learned by heart,and may well beseeme this assembly: if you please to allow of that,I am ready to performe it with all obedience. Lady, replyed theKing, you your selfe being so faire and lovely, so needs must bewhatsoever commeth from you, therefore let us heare such as youhave. Madam Lauretta, giving enstruction to the Chorus prepared, andbegan in this manner.

  • 马天宁 08-02

    {  When the Ladies heard this, they made answer, that all should beeanswerable to his minde. Whereupon, the King gave them all leave todispose of themselves till supper time. And because the Sun was yetvery high, in regard all the re-counted Novels had bin so short:Dioneus went to play at the Tables with another of the yong Gentlemen,and Madame Eliza, having withdrawne the Ladies aside, thus spakeunto them. During the time of our being heere, I have often benedesirous to let you see a place somwhat neere at hand, and which Isuppose you have never seene, it being called The Valley of Ladies.Till now, I could not finde any convenient time to bring youthither, the Sunne continuing still aloft, which fitteth you withthe apter leysure, and the sight (I am sure) can no way discontentyou.

  • 郑华君 08-01

      Many other idle speeches shee uttered, in proud opinion of herbeauty, whereby Friar Albert presently perceived, that thisGentlewoman had but a hollow braine, and was fit game for folly toflye at; which made him instantly enamoured of her, and that beyondall capacity of resisting, which yet he referred to a further, andmore commodious time. Neverthelesse, to shew himselfe an holy andreligious man now, he began to reprehend her, and told her plainely,that she was vain-glorious, and overcome with infinite follies.Heereupon, him call.ed him a logger headed beast, and he knew notthe difference betweene an ordinary complexion, and beauty of thehighest merit. In which respect, Friar Albert, being loth to offendher any further; after confession was fully ended, let her passeaway among the other Gentlewomen, she giving him divers disdainfulllookes.}

  • 古拉格 08-01

      She continuing in these wofull lamentations, and the Marinerslabouring all in vaine, because the violence of the tempestencreased more and more, so that every moment they expectedwracking: they were carried (contrary to their owne knowledge) veryneere unto the Isle of Rhodes, which they being no way able toavoyd, and utterly ignorant of the Coast; for safety of their lives,they laboured to land there if possibly they might. Wherein Fortunewas somewhat furtherous to them, driving them into a small gulfe ofthe Sea, whereinto (but a little while before) the Rhodians, from whomChynon had taken Iphigenia, were newly entred with their ship. Nor hadthey any knowledge each of other, till the breake of day (which madethe heavens to looke more clearly) gave them discovery of being withina flight shoote together. Chynon looking forth, and espying the sameship which he had left the day before, hee grew exceedingsorrowfull, as fearing that which after followed, and therefore heewilled the Mariners, to get away from her by all their best endeavour,and let fortune afterward dispose of them as she pleased; for into aworse place they could not come, nor fall into the like danger.

  • 韩世德 08-01

      Being thus over-swayed with her proud opinion, she would no longerbe embraced or regarded by him in any manner, saving only becauseshe could not refuse him, but would find some other for her bettersatisfaction, who might seeme more worthy of her respect, then theDraper her Husband did. Heereupon shee fell so deepe in love with averie honest man of our City also, and of indifferent yeeres, aswhat day shee saw him not, shee could take no rest the nightensuing. The man himselfe knew nothing hereof, and therefore was themore carelesse: and she being curious, nice, yet wisely considerate,durst not let him understand it, neither by any womans closeconveyed message, nor yet by Letters, as fearing the perils whichhappen in such cases. But her eye observing his dayly walkes andresorts, gave her notice of his often conversing with a religiousFriar, who albeit he was a fat and corpulent man, yet notwithstanding,because he seemed to leade a sanctimonious life, and was reported tobe a most honest man, she perswaded her selfe, that he might be thebest meanes betweene her and her friend.

  • 尹济平 07-31

       WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT SUCH WOMEN AS WILL MAKE SALE OF THEIR

  • 冯晓荣 07-29

    {  Massetto, falling in talke with the honest poore man, whose name wasLurco, demanded of him what services hee had done in the Monasterie,having continued there so long a time? Quoth Lurco, I laboured inthe Garden, which is very faire and great; then I went to the Forestto fetch home wood, and cleft it for their Chamber fuell, drawing upall theyr water beside, with many other toilsome services else: butthe allowance of my wages was so little, as it would not pay for theshoes I wore. And that which was worst of all, they being all women, Ithinke the divel dwels among g them, for a man cannot doe any thing toplease them. When I have bene busie at my worke in the garden, onewould come and say, Put this heere, put that there; and others wouldtake the dibble out of my hand, telling me, that I did not performeany thing well, making me so weary of their continuall trifling, asI have lefte all busines, given over the Garden, and what for onemollestation, as also many other; I intended to tarry no longer there,but came away, as thou seest. And yet the Factotum desired me at mydeparting, that if I knew any one who would undertake the aforesaidlabours, I should send him thither, as (indeed) I promised to do:but let mee fall sicke and dye, before I helpe to send them any.

  • 赵永强 07-29

      Biancafiore appearing greatly discontented, as one verily perswaded,that this pretended losse was rather hers, then his, because she aymedat the mainest part of all his wealth: began to consider with herselfe, which was the likeliest course to bee taken, for saving thegoods from carriage to Monago: wherupon thus she replied. Heavenknoweth (my dearest Salabetto) how thy love maketh me sorrowfull forthis misfortune, and it greeveth me to see thee any way distressed:for if I had mony lying by mee (as many times I have) thou shouldstfinde succour from my selfe onely, but indeede I am not able tohelpe thee. True it is, there is a friend of mine, who did lend mefive hundred Florines in my need, to make uppe the other summe which Iborrowed of thee: but he demandeth extreme interest, because he willnot abate any thing of thirty in the hundred, and if you should beeforced to use him, you must give him some good security. Now for mypart, the most of my goods here I will pawne for thee: but what pledgecan you deliver in to make up the rest? Wel did Salabetto conceive theoccasion why she urged this motion, and was so diligent in doing himsuch a pleasure: for it appeared evidently to him, that her selfewas to lend the mony, wherof he was not a litle joyful, seeming verythankful to hir. Then he told her, that being driven to suchextremity, how unreasonable soever the usury was, yet he wouldgladly pay for it. And for her Friends further security, hee wouldpawne him all the goods in his Magazine, entering them downe in thename of the party, who lent the money. Onely he desired to keepe theKeyes of the Ware-house, as well to shew his Merchandises, when anyMerchant shot bee so desirous: as also to preserve them from illusing, transporting or changing, before his redemption of them.

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