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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:尤计富 大小:jUULTNsa48070KB 下载:cIiTRs8o37709次
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日期:2020-08-03 09:13:36
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Her tender and loving father conceived immediately, that shee wasdesirous to heare his playing and singing, both being comfortable to abody in a languishing. sickenesse, whereupon, he sent presently forthe Gentleman, who came accordingly, and after he had comforted Lisanawith kind and courteous speeches; he played dexteriously on hisLute, which purposely hee had brought with him, and likewise he sungdivers excellent Ditties, which insted of his intended consolationto the Maid, did nothing else but encrease her fire and flame.
2.  Faire Beauties; My thoughts having wandred a great distance hence,and further then I can easily collect them together againe; inobedience yet to our Queene, I shall report a much shorter Novell,then otherwise (perhappes) I should have done, if my minde had beene alittle neerer home. I shall tell you the grosse fault of a foolishDamosell, well corrected by a witty reprehension of her Unckle; ifshee had bin endued but with so much sence, as to have understood it.
3.  But were it so, the blisse that I would chuse,
4.  THE SECOND DAY, THE THIRD NOVELL
5.  Ravenna being a very ancient City in Romania, there dwelt sometime agreat number of worthy Gentlemen, among whom I am to speake of onemore especially, named Anastasio, descended from the Family of theHonesti, who by the death of his Father, and an Unckle of his, wasleft extraordinarily abounding in riches, and growing to yearesfitting for marriage, (as young Gallants are easily apt enough todo) he became enamored of a very bountifull Gentlewoman, who wasDaughter to Signior Paulo Traversario, one of the most ancient andnoble Families in all the Countrey. Nor made he any doubt, but byhis meanes and industrious endeavour, to derive affection from heragaine; for he carried himselfe like a brave-minded Gentleman,liberall in his expences, honest and affable in all his actions, whichcommonly are the true notes of a good nature, and highly to becommended in any man. But, howsoever Fortune became his enemy, theselaudable parts of manhood did not any way friend him, but ratherappeared hurtfull to himselfe: so cruell, unkind, and almost meerelysavage did she shew her selfe to him; perhaps in pride of her singularbeauty, or presuming on her nobility by birth, both which are ratherblemishes, then ornaments in a woman, especially when they be abused.
6.  Madam, I doe not remember, that ever I sustained any losse orhinderance by you, but rather so much good, as if I was worth anything, it proceeded from your great deservings, and by the servicein which I did stand engaged to you. But my present happinesse canno way be equalled, derived from your super-abounding gracious favour,and more then common course of kindnesse, vouchsafing (of your owneliberall nature) to come and visit so poore a servant. Oh that I hadas much to spend againe, as heretofore riotously I have runnethorow: what a welcome would your poore Host bestow upon you, forgracing; this homely house with your divine presence? With thesewordes, he conducted her into his house, and then into his simpleGarden, where having no convenient company for her, he said. Madam,the poverty of this place is such, that it affoordeth none fit foryour conversation: this poore woman, wife to an honest Husbandman willattend on you, while I (with some speede) shall make ready dinner.

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1.  That I desire in such assaults to die.
2.  True it is, that I shall travaile in this my latest journey, withendlesse torment and affliction of soule, except he have someunderstanding thereof before, and not knowing by whom to give himintelligence, in so oft and convenient order, as by thee: I doetherefore commit this last office of a friend to thy trust, desiringthee, not to refuse me in the performance thereof. And when thouhast done it, to let me understand what he saith, that I may dye themore contentedly, and disburdened of so heavy an oppression, the onelycomfort to a parting spirit: and so she ceased, her teares flowingforth abundantly.
3.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
4.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, WHAT CRAFT AND SUBTILTY SOME WILY WITS
5.  As the other Children of Signior Amarigo grew in yeeres and stature,so did a Daughter of his, named Violenta, a very goodly and beautifullDamosell, somewhat over-long kept from marriage by her Fatherscovetousnesse, and casting an eye of good liking on poore Pedro.Now, albeit shee loved him very dearly, and all his behaviour was mostpleasing to her, yet maiden modesty forbad her to reveale it, tillLove (too long concealed) must needes disclose it selfe. Which Pedroat the length tooke notice of, and grew so forward towards her inequality of affection, as the very sight of her was his onelyhappinesse. Yet very fearefull he was, least it should be noted,either by any of the House, or the Mayden her selfe: who yet wellobserved it, and to her no meane contentment, as it appeared nolesse (on the other side) to honest Pedro.
6.  In the meane while, Gulfardo having determined what he would do,watched a convenient time, when he went unto Gasparuolo, and sayde:Sir, I have some businesse of maine importance, and shall neede to usebut two hundred Crownes onely: I desire you to lend me so manyCrownes, upon such profite as you were wont to take of mee, at othertimes when I have made use of you, and I shall not faile you at myday.

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1.  The other two fellowes, as cunning in craft as the third could be,still willed him to search, and watching their aptest opportunity:tooke away the proppes that supported the Tombe-stone, and runningthence with their got booty, left poore Andrea mewed up in thegrave. Which when he perceived, and saw this miserie to exceede allthe rest, it is farre easier for you to guesse at his greefe, then Iam any way, able to expresse it. His head, shoulders, yea all hisutmost strength he employeth, to remove that over-heavy hinderer ofhis libertie: but all his labour beeing spent in vaine, sorrow threwhim in a swoond upon the Byshoppes dead body, where if both of themmight at that instant have bin observed, the Arch-byshops deadbodie, and Andrea in greefe dying, very hardly had bene distinguished.But his senses regaining their former offices, among his silentcomplaints, consideration presented him with choyse of these twounavoydable extremities: Dye starving must he in the Tombe withputrifaction of the dead bodie; or if any man came to open theGrave, then must he be apprehended as a sacrilegious Theefe, and so behanged, according to the Lawes in that case provided.
2.  Alas deare Love! what shall we doe? we have slept too long, andshall be taken here.
3.  THE FIFT DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL
4.  The poore forsaken new married Countesse, could scarsely bepleased with such dishonourable unkindnesse, yet governing herimpatience with no meane discretion, and hoping by her vertuouscarriage, to compasse the meanes of his recall: home she rode toRoussillion, where all the people received her very lovingly. Now,by reason of the Counts so long absence, all things were there farreout of order; mutinies, quarrels, and civill dissentions, havingprocured many dissolute irruptions, to the expence of much blood inmany places. But she, like a jolly stirring Lady, very wise andprovident in such disturbances, reduced all occasions to such civilityagaine, that the people admired her rare behaviour, and condemnedthe Count for his unkindnesse towards her.
5.   Commending her admirable constancy, exceliency of wit, and sprightlycourage, in making such a bold adventure; he kissed the two sweeteboyes, and to keepe his promise, whereto he was earnestlyimportuned, by all his best esteemed friends there present, especiallythe honourable Ladies, who would have no deniall, but by forgettinghis former harsh and uncivill carriage towards her, to accept herfor ever as his lawfull wife, folding her in his armes, and sweetlykissing her divers times together, he bad her welcome to him, as hisvertuous, loyall, and most loving wife, and so (for ever after) hewould acknowledge her. Well knew hee that she had store of betterbeseeming garments in the house, and therefore requested the Ladies towalke with her to her Chamber, to uncase her of those Pilgrimes weeds,and cloath her in her owne more sumptuous garments, even those whichshee wore on her wedding day, because that was not the day of hiscontentment, but onely this; for now he confessed her to be his wifeindeede, and now he would give the king thanks for her, and now wasCount Bertrand truly married to the faire Juliet of Narbona.
6.  Messer Currado, in kinde love to the strangers that hee hadinvited to supper, gave over any further contestation; onely hesaid. Seeing thou assurest me, to let me see thy affirmation fortruth, by other of the same Fowles living (a thing which as yet Inever saw, or heard of) I am content to make proofe thereof tomorrow morning, till then I shall rest satisfied: but, upon my word,if I finde it otherwise, expect such a sound payment, as thy knaveryjustly deserveth, to make thee remember it all thy life time. Thecontention ceassing for the night season, Messer Currado, who thoughhe had slept well, remained still discontented in his minde: arosein the morning by breake of day, and puffing and blowing angerly,called for his horses, commanding Chichibio to mount on one of them;so riding on towards the River, where (earely every morning) he hadseene plenty of Cranes, he sayde to his man; We shall see anonSirra, whether thou or I lyed yesternight.

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1.  Hereupon, hoping that Fortune (earely or late) would alter herstearne malice, and that they might (if they lived) regaine oncemore their former condition, shee would not disclose them to any onewhatsoever, till shee should see the time aptly disposed for THESECOND DAY, THE SIXT 75
2.  Being come to the house of Arriguccio, entring in, and ascendingup the stayres: they heard Simonida sweetly singing at her working;but pausing, upon hearing their rude trampling, shee demaunded, whowas there. One of the angry brethren presently answered: Lewde womanas thou art, thou shalt know soone enough who is heere: Our blessedLady be with us (quoth Simonida) and sweet Saint Frances helpe todefend me, who dare use such unseemely speeches? Starting up andmeeting them on the staire head: Kinde brethren, (said she) is it you?What, and my loving mother too? For sweet Saint Charities sake, whatmay be the reason of your comming hither in this manner. Shee beingset downe againe to her worke, so neatly apparelled, without any signeof outrage offered her, her face unblemished, her haire comelyordered, and differing wholly from the former speeches of her Husband:the Brethren marvelled thereat not a little; and asswaging somewhatthe impetuous torrent of their rage, began to demaund in cooleblood, (as it were) from what ground her Husbands complaintsproceeded, and threatning her roughly, if she would not confesse thetruth intirely to them.
3.  Chichibio perceiving, that his Masters anger was not (as yet)asswaged, and now it stood him upon, to make good his lye; not knowinghow he should do it, rode after his Master, fearfully trembling allthe way. Gladly he would have made an escape, but hee could not by anypossible meanes, and on every side he looked about him, now before,and after behinde, to espy any Cranes standing on both their legges,which would have bin an ominous sight to him. But being come neereto the River, he chanced to see (before any of the rest) upon thebanke thereof, about a dozen Cranes in number, each of them standingbut upon one legge, as they use to do when they are sleeping.Whereupon, shewing them quickly to Messer Currado, he said. Now Siryour selfe may see, whether I told you true yesternight, or no: I amsure a Crane hath but one thigh, and one leg, as all here presentare apparant witnesses, and I have bin as good as my promise.
4、  THE SONG
5、  Madam, this foot travell may bee offensive to you, and were you sowell pleased as my selfe, I would ease your journey behinde mee onmy Gelding, even so as you shall command me: and beside, wil shortenyour wearinesse with a Tale worth the hearing. Courteous Sir(replyed the Lady) I embrace your kinde offer with such acceptation,that I pray you to performe it; for therein you shall doe me anespeciall favour. The Knight, whose Sword (perhappes) was asunsuteable to his side, as his wit out of fashion for any readiediscourse, having the Lady mounted behinde him rode on with a gentlepace, and (according to his promise) began to tell a Tale, whichindeede (of it selfe) deserved attention, because it was a knowneand commendable History, but yet delivered so abruptly, with idlerepetitions of some particulars three or foure severall times,mistaking one thing for another, and wandering erroneously from theessentiall subject, seeming neere an end, and then beginning againe:that a poore Tale could not possibly be more mangled, or worsetortured in telling, then this was; for the persons therein concerned,were so abusively nicke-named, their actions and speeches somonstrously mishapen, that nothing could appeare to be more ugly.

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  • 马竞 08-02

      Pamphilus having ended his Novell, whereat the Ladies laughedexceedingly, so that very hardly they could give over. The Queene gavecharge to Madame Eliza, that shee should next succeed in order;when, being scarcely able to refraine from smyling, thus she began.

  • 张某海 08-02

      "In like manner, if Gisippus hath married Sophronia well, it isfoolish and superfluous, to finde fault with the manner hee used inher marriage. If you mislike his course in the case, beware of himhereafter, yet thanke him because it is no worse. "Neverthelesse,you are to understand, that I sought not by fraud or deceit, (butonely by witte) any opportunitie, whereby any way to sullie thehonestie and cleere Nobilitie of your bloud, in the person ofSophronia: for although in secret I made her my wife, yet I came notas an enemie, to take her perforce, nor (like a ravisher) wrongedher virginitie, to blemish your no. titles, or despising youralliance. But fervently, enflamed by her bright beauty, and incitedalso by her unparalleld vertues, I shaped my course; knowing wellenough, that if I tooke the ordinarie way of wiving, by moving thequestion to you, I should never winne your consent, as fearing, lest Iwould take her with me to Rome, and so conveigh out of your sight, ajewell by you so much esteemed, as she is.

  • 钟峥嵘 08-02

       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.

  • 秦亚洲 08-02

      To cheare my long dismay:

  • 朱锐 08-01

    {  When Signior Ansaldo heard her demand, and the offer besidethereuppon made him (although it seemed no easie matter, but a thingmeerly impossible to be done) he considered advisedly, that she madethis motion to no other end, but onely to bereave him of all his hope,ever to enjoy what so earnestly hee desired: neverthelesse, he wouldnot so give it utterly over, but would needs approve what could bedone. Heereupon, hee sent into divers partes of the world, to find outany one that was able to advise him in this doubtfull case. In theend, one was brought to him, who beeing well recompenced for hispaines, by the Art of Nigromancie would under take to do it. Withhim Signior Ansaldo covenanted, binding himselfe to pay a greatsumme of mony, upon performance of so rare a deed, awaiting (inhopefull expectation) for the month of januaries comming. It beingcome, and the weather then in extreamity of cold, every beingcovered with ice and snow, the Magitian prevailed so by his Art,that after the Christmas Holy dayes were past, and the Calends ofjanuary entred: in one night, and without the Cittie Wals, thegoodliest Garden of flowers and fruites, was sodainely sprung up, as(in opinion of such as beheld it) never was the like seen before.Now Ladies, I think I need not demand the question, whether SigniorAnsaldo were wel pleased, or no, who going to beholde t, saw it mostplenteously stored, with al kind of fruit trees, flowers, herbes andplants, as no one could be named, that was wanting in this artificiallgarden. And having gathered some pretty store of them, secretly hesent them to Madam Dianora, inviting hir to come see her Garden,perfected according to her owne desire, and uppon view thereof, toconfesse the integrity of his love to her; considering andremembring withall, the promise shee had made him under solemneoath, that she might be reputed for a woman of her word.

  • 赵建强 07-31

      Certaldo, as (perhaps) you know, or have heard, is a Village inthe Vale of Elsa, and under the authority and commaund of ourFlorence, which although it be but small: yet (in former times) ithath bin inhabited with Gentlemen, and people of especiall respect.A religious Friar of S. Anthonies Order, named Friar Onyon, had longtime used to resort thither, to receive the benevolent almes, whichthose charitably affected people in simplicity gave him, and chieflyat divers daies of the year, when their bounty and devotion wouldextend themselves more largely then at other seasons. And so muchthe rather, because they thought him to be a good Pastor of holylife in outward appearance, and carried a name of much greater matter,then remained in the man indeed; beside, that part of the countryyeilded far more plentifull abundance of Onyons, then all other inTuscany elsewhere, a kinde of foode greatly affected by thoseFriars, as men alwaies of hungry and good appetite. This Friar Onyonwas a man of litle stature red haire, a chearfull countenance, and theworld afforded not a more crafty companion, then he. Moreover,albeit he had very little knowledge or learning, yet he was so prompt,ready and voluble of speech, uttering often he knew not what himselfe:that such as were not wel acquainted with his qualities, supposedhim to be a singular Rhetoritian, excelling Cicero or Quintilianthemselves; and he was a gossip, friend, or deerely affected, by everyone dwelling in those parts. According to his wonted custome, one timehe went thither in the month of August, and on a Sunday morning,when all the dwellers thereabout, were present to heare Masse, andin the chiefest Church above all the rest: when the Friar saw timeconvenient for his purpose, he advanced himselfe, and began tospeake in this manner.}

  • 郑警官 07-31

      RATHER THEN ANY REASONABLE COMPREHENSION, A MAN MAY ESCAPE OUT OF

  • 金斯 07-31

      It was not long after, but the Queene left this life, and was mostroyally enterred, when her confession being disclosed to the King,after much sorrow for so injuriously wronging a man of so great valourand honour: Proclamation was made throughout the Campe, and in manyother parts of France beside, that whosoever could produce the CountD'Angiers, or any of his Children, should richly be rewarded foreach one of them; in regard he was innocent of the foule imputation,by the Queenes owne confession, and for his wrongfull exile so long,he should be exalted to his former honour with farre greaterfavours, which the King franckely would bestow upon him. When theCount (who walked up and downe in the habite of a common servitor)heard this Proclamation, forth-with hee went to his Master Sir RogerMandevile, requesting his speedy repaire to Lord Perotto, that beingboth assembled together, he would acquaint them with a serious matter,concerning the late Proclamation published by the King. Being bythemselves alone in the Tent, the Count spake in this manner toPerotto. Sir, S. Roger Mandevile here, your equall competitor inthis military service, is the husband to your naturall sister,having as yet never received any dowry with her, but her inherentunblemishable vertue and honor. Now because she may not stil remaindestitute of a competent Dowry: I desire that Sir Roger, and noneother, may enjoy the royall reward promised by the King. You LordPerotto, whose true name is Lewes, manifest your selfe to be noblyborne, and Sonne to the wrongfull banished Count D'Angiers: avouchmoreover, that Violenta, shadowed under the borrowed name of Gianetta,is your owne Sister; and deliver me up as your Father, the long exiledCount D'Angiers. Perotto hearing this, beheld him more advisedly,and began to know him: then, the tears flowing abundantly from hiseyes, he fell at his feete, and often embracing him, saide: My deereand noble Father! a thousand times more deerely welcome to yourSonne Lewes.

  • 戴斌 07-30

       But like a Tyrant, full of rancorous hate,

  • 陈静甜 07-28

    {  But when I strove to get forth of the snare,

  • 王炳坤 07-28

      To dance and sing;

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