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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:李猛 大小:Z0YQDl3S51501KB 下载:WQm6yh7u73282次
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日期:2020-08-06 16:25:21
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爱新觉罗·溥仪

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  These newes were very strange to them, and their imprisonment asunwelcome; and although they were truly inocent, either in knowledgeof the horrid fact, or the departure of Folco with Ninetta: yetbeing unable to endure the tortures extremity, they made themselvesculpable by confession, and that they had a hand with Folco in themurder of Magdalena. Upon this their forced confession, and sentenceof death pronounced on them by the Duke himselfe; before the dayappointed for their publike execution, by great summes of money, whichthey had closely hid in their House, to serve when any urgentextremitie should happen to them; they corrupted their keepers, andbefore any intelligence could be had of their flight, they escapedby Sea to Rhodes, where they lived afterward in great distresse andmisery. The just vengeance of Heaven followed after Folco and Ninetta,he for murthering his honest wife, and she for poysoning her offendingHusband: for being beaten a long while on the Seas, by tempestuousstormes and weather, and not admitted landing in any Port or creeke;they were driven backe on the Coast of Candie againe, where beingapprehended, and brought to the City before the Duke, they confessedtheir several notorious offences, and ended their loathed lives in onefire together.
2.  To my misfortune, thou madst me her slave;
3.  To ease me of such sharpe afflictions,
4.  THE SECOND DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
5.  After dinner, they sung divers excellent Canzonnets, and then somewent to sleepe, others played at the Chesse, and some at the Tables:But Dioneus and Madam Lauretta, they sung the love-conflict betweeneTroylus and Cressida. Now was the houre come, of repairing to theirformer Consistory or meeting place, the Queene having theretogenerally summoned them, and seating themselves (as they were wontto doe) about the faire fountaine. As the Queene was commanding tobegin the first Novell, an accident suddenly happened, which never hadbefalne before: to wit, they heard a great noyse and tumult, among thehoushold servants in the Kitchin. Whereupon, the Queene caused theMaster of the Houshold to be called, demaunding of him, what noyseit was, and what might be the occasion thereof? He made answere,that Lacisca and Tindaro were at some words of discontentment, butwhat was the occasion thereof, he knew not. Whereupon, the Queenecommanded that they should be sent for, (their anger and violentspeeches still continuing) and being come into her presence, shedemaunded the reason of their discord; and Tindaro offering to makeanswere, Lacisca (being somewhat more ancient then he, and of afiercer fiery spirit, even as if her heart would have leapt out of hermouth) turned her selfe to him, and with a scornefull frowningcountenance, said. See how this bold, unmannerly and beastly fellow,dare presume to speake in this place before me: Stand by (saucyimpudence) and give your better leave to answere; then turning tothe Queene, thus shee proceeded.
6.  Love, if I can scape free from forth thy holde,

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1.  Which cannot be exprest.
2.  As I poore amorous Maide.
3.  Titus tooke home with him his friend Gisippus, and after he hadsharpely reproved him for his distrust, and cold credence of hisfriendship: he brought him to Sophronia, who welcomed him as lovingly,as if he had bin her naturall borne brother, bemoaning his hard anddisastrous fortune, and taking especiall care, to convert all passeddistresses, into as happy and comfortable a change, fitting him withgarments and attendants, beseeming his degree both in Nobility andvertue. Titus, out of his honourable bounty, imparted halfe hislands and rich possessions to him, and afterward gave him in marriage,his owne Sister, a most beautifull Lady, named Fulvia, saying to himbeside. My deare friend Gisippus, it remaineth now in thine owneelection, whether thou wilt live here still with me, or returnebacke to Athens, with all the wealth which I have bestowed on thee.But Gisippus, being one way constrayned, by the sentence of banishmentfrom his native City, and then againe, in regard of the constant love,which he bare to so true and thankefull friend as Titus was: concludedto live there as a loyall Roman, where he with his Fulvia, and Tituswith his faire Sophronia, lived long after together in one and thesame house, augmenting daily (if possible it might be) their amitybeyond all other equalizing.
4.  The Gentleman, having wisely collected his Love-lesson out of theHoly Fathers angry words, pacified the good old man so well as hecould with very solemne promises and protestations, that he shouldheare no more) any misbehaviour of his. And being gone from him,followed the instructions given in her complaint, by climbing over theGarden Wall, ascending the Tree, and entering at the Casement,standing ready open to welcome him. Thus the Friers simplicity,wrought on by her most ingenious subtiltie, made way to obtaine boththeir longing desires.
5.  Pamphilus having ended his Tale, the King declaring an outwardshew of compassion, in regard of Andreanaes disastrous Fortune;fixed his eye on Madam Aemilia, and gave her such an apparant signe,as expressed his pleasure, for her next succeeding in discourse; whichbeing sufficient for her understanding, thus she began. Faireassembly, the Novell so lately delivered by Pamphilus, maketh mewilling to report another to you, varying from it, in any kinde ofresemblance; onely this excepted: that as Andreana lost her lover in aGarden, even so did she of whom I am now to speake. And beingbrought before the seate of Justice, according as Andreana was,freed her selfe from the power of the Law; yet neither by force, orher owne vertue, but by her sodaine and inopinate death. Andalthough the nature of Love is such (according as we have oftentimesheeretofore maintained) to make his abiding in the houses of theNoblest persons; yet men and women of poore and farre inferiourquality, do not alwayes sit out of his reach, though enclosed in theirmeanest Cottages; declaring himselfe sometime as a powerfullcommaunder in those humble places, as he doth in the richest andmost imperious Palaces. As will plainly appeare unto you, either inall, or a great part of my Novell, whereto our Citie pleadeth sometitle; though, by the diversity of our discourses, talking of somany severall accidents; we have wandred into many other parts ofthe world, to make all answerable to our owne liking.
6.  Asswage thy rigour,

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1.  Scarsely was she gone forth of the Church, but in commeth the manthat had (supposedly) so much transgressed; and the Fryer taking himaside, gave him the most injurious words that could be used to aman, calling him disloyall, perjured, and a traitor. He who hadformerly twice perceived, how high the holy mans anger mounted, didnothing but expect what he would say; and, like a man extreamlyperplexed, strove how to get it from him, saying; Holy Father, howcome you to be so heinously offended? What have I done to incenseyou so strangely? Heare me dishonest wretch answered the Frier, listenwhat I shall say unto thee. Thou answerest me, as if it were a yeareor two past, since so foule abuses were by thee committed, and theyalmost quite out of thy remembrance. But tell me wicked man; wherewast thou this morning, before breake of the day? Wheresoever I was,replyed the Gentleman, mee thinkes the tidings come very quickly toyou. It is true, said the Frier, they are speedily come to meindeed, and upon urgent necessity.
2.  MISGUIDE GOOD PEOPLE, INTO GREAT AND GREEVOUS ERRORS.
3.  Ferando having lyen entranced three dayes and three nights, felt hisstomacke well prepared to eate, and feeding very heartily, stillsaide; O my good Wife, O my loving Wife, long mayest thou live forthis extraordinary kindnesse. I promise thee (sweete heart) while Iwas alive, I cannot remember, that ever any foode and wine was halfeso pleasing to me. O my deare Wife; O my hony Wife. Canst thou(quoth the Monke) prayse and commend her now, using her sovillainously in thy life time? Then did he whip him more fiercely thenbefore, when Ferando holding up his hands, as craving for mercy,demanded wherefore he was so severely punished? I am so commanded(quoth the Monke) by supreme power, and twice every day must thou bethus disciplinde. Upon what occasion? replyed Ferando. Because(quoth the Monke) thou wast most notoriously jealous of thy Wife, sheebeing the very kindest woman to thee, as all the Countrey containethnot her equall. It is too true, answered Ferando, I was over-muchjealous of her indeede: but had I knowne, that jealousie was such ahatefull sinne against Heaven, I never would have offended therein.
4.  Worthy, and charitable words, replied the Friar: but tell meSonne, Didst thou ever beare false witnes against any man, or hastspoken falsly, or taken ought from any one, contrary to the will ofthe owner? Yes indeed Father, said Maister Chappelet, I have spokenill of another, because I have sometime seene one of my neighbors, whowith no meane shame of the world, would do nothing else but beat hiswife: and of him once I complained to the poore mans parents,saying, that he never did it but when he was overcome with drinke.Those were no ill words, quoth the Friar; but I remember you said,that you were a Merchant: Did you ever deceive any, as someMerchants use to doe? Truely Father, answered M. Chappelet, I thinkenot any, except one man, who one day brought me money which he owed mefor a certaine peece of cloath I sold him, and I put it into a pursewithout accounting it. About a moneth afterward, I found that therewere foure small pence more then was due to mee: and never happeningto meete with the man againe, after I had kept them the space of awhole yeare, I then gave them away unto foure poore people, for Godssake.
5.   Beast as thou art (quoth she to her Husband) why hast thouoverthrowne both thine owne good Fortune and mine? Diddest thou eversee a Mule without a taile? Wouldst thou have had him make me amonster? Thou art wretchedly poore, and when we might have binenriched for ever, by a secret knowne to none but our selves, thou artthe Asse that hast defeated all, and made thy friend to become thineenemy. Gossippe John began to pacifie the woman, with solemneprotestations of his still continuing friendship, albeit(afterwards) there was no further desiring of any more Mulemaking: butGossip Pietro fel to his former Trading onely with his Asse, as he wasno lesse himselfe, and hee went no more with Gossip John to the Fairesin Apuglia, neyther did he ever request, to have the like peece ofservice done for him.
6.  Know then my learned and judicious Doctor, that it is not longtime since, when there lived in this Citie of ours, a man veryexcellent in the Art of Nigromancie, who named himselfe Michale Scoto,because he was a Scottishman borne, of many woorthy Gentlemen (veryfew of them being now living) hee was much honoured and respected.When he grew desirous to depart from hence, upon their earnestmotion and entreaty; he left here two of his Schollers behinde him,men of absolute skill and experience: giving them especial chargeand command, to do all possible services they could devise, forthose Gentlemen who had so highly honoured him. The two famousSchollers, were very helpefull to those Gentlemen, in divers oftheir amorous occasions, and verie many other matters besides.

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1.  Hereupon, he brought him into the hall where his furniture was, asalso all his people, and commanding a window to be opned, wherat hemight behold his horses, he said. My Lord, let me plainely give you tounderstand, that neither cowardise, or basenesse of minde, inducedGhinotto di Tacco (which is my selfe) to become a lurking robber onthe high-wayes, an enemy to the Pope, and so (consequently) to theRomane Court: but onely to save his owne life and honour knowinghimselfe to be a Gentleman cast out of his owne house, and having(beside) infinite enemies. But because you seeme to be a worthyLord, I will not (although I have cured your stomacks disease) dealewith you as I doe to others, whose goods (when they fall into mypower) I take such part of as I please: but rather am wellcontented, that my necessities being considered by your selfe, youspare me out a proportion of the things you have heere, answerableto your owne liking. For all are present here before you, both in thisHall, and in the Court beneath, free from any spoyle, or the leastimpairing. Wherefore, give a part, or take all, if you please, andthen depart hence when you will, or abide heere still, for now you areat your owne free liberty.
2.  It appeareth to me, that thou art verie desirous to come downehither on the ground; the best counsell that I can give thee, is toleape downe headlong, that by breaking thy necke (if thy fortune be sofaire) thy life and lothsome qualities ending together, I may sitand smile at thy deserved destruction. I have no other comfort to givethee, but only to boast my happinesse, in teaching thee the way toascend that Tower, and in thy descending downe (even by what means thywit can best devise) make a mockery of me, and say thou hast learnedmore, then all my Schollership could instruct thee.
3.  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.
4、  Alas Gentlemen, it is you your selves that are void ofunderstanding: for, if you had but observed the answer which he madeunto us: hee did honestly, and (in verie few words) not onelynotably expresse his owne wisedome, but also deservedly reprehendus. Because, if wee observe things as we ought to doe, Graves andTombes are the houses of the dead, ordained and prepared to be theirlatest dwellings. He tolde us moreover, that although we have heere(in this life) other habitations and abidings; yet these (or the like)must at last be our houses. To let us know, and all other foolish,indiscreete, and unleartied men, that we are worse then dead men, incomparison of him, and other men equall to him in skill andlearning. And therefore, while wee are heere among these Graves andMonuments, it may well be said, that we are not farre from our ownehouses, or how soone we shall be possessors of them, in regard ofthe frailty attending on us.
5、  After this Song was ended, they sung divers other beside, and havinggreat variety of instruments' they played to them as many pleasingdances. But the Queene considering that the meete houre for rest wascome, with their lighted Torches before them, they all repaired totheir Chambers; sparing the other dayes next succeeding, for thosereasons by the Queene alledged, and spending the Sunday in solemnedevotion.

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  • 科罗纳多 08-05

      The lines contained in this Ditty, Manutio fitted with noates somooving and singularly musicall, that every word had the seisiblemotion of life in it, where the King being (as yet) not risen from theTable, he commanded him to use both his Lute and voyce.

  • 詹纳 08-05

      All the Ladies there present, who had very earnestly importunedGualtiero (but in vaine) that Grizelda, might better be shut up insome Chamber, or else to lend her the wearing of any other garments,which formerly had been her owne, because she should not be so poorelyseene among strangers: being seated at the Tables, she waited onthem very serviceably. The yong Virgin was observed by every one,who spared not to say; that the Marquesse had made an excellentchange: but above them all, Grizelda did most commend her, and sodid her brother likewise, as young as he was, yet not knowing her tobe his Sister.

  • 于青山 08-05

       WORTHY OF ANY HONOR OR RESPECT

  • 黄丽丽 08-05

      As the Fishes were throwne up to the servant, alive as they were, hetooke the best and fairest of them, and brought them to the Table,where they skipt and mounted before the King, Count Guy de Montfortand the Father: some leaping from the Table into the Pond againe,and others, the King (in a pleasing humour) voluntarily threw backe tothe Damosels. jesting and sporting in this manner, till the servanthad drest divers of them in exquisite order, and served them to theTable according as Signior Neri had ordained. When the Damosels sawthe Fishes service performed, and perceived that they had fishedsufficiently: they came forth of the water, their garments then (beingwet) hanging close about them, even as if they hid no part of theirbodies. Each having taken those things againe, which at first theybrought with them, and saluting the king in like humility as theydid before, returned home to the mansion house.

  • 迭戈洛佩斯 08-04

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

  • 赵文卓 08-03

      The yong Maiden, seeing the time to be so farre spent, albeit theold mans words did much dismay her, yet she thus replyed. If it be thewill of heaven, both you and I shall be defended from anymisfortune: but if any such mischance do happen, I account themeanes lesse deserving grief, if I fall into the mercy of men, then tobe devoured by wild beasts in this Forrest. So, being dismountedfrom her horse, and entred into the homely house; shee supt poorelywith the old man and his wife, with such meane cates as theirprovision affoorded: and after supper, lay downe in her garments onthe same poore pallet, where the aged couple tooke their rest, and wasvery well contented therewith, albeit she could not refraine fromsighing and weeping, to be thus divided from her deare Pedro, of whoselife and welfare she greatly despaired.}

  • 刘金柱 08-03

      Remember (Pyrrhus) that Fortune presents her selfe but once beforeany one, with cheerefull lookes, and her lappe wide open of richestfavours, where if choice be not quickely made, before she folde it up,not quic and turn her backe; let no complaint afterward be made ofher, if the Fellow that had so faire an offer, proove to be miserable,wretched, and a Begger, only thorow his owne negligence. Beside,what else hath formerly bin saide, there is now no such neede ofloyaltie in servants to their Ladies, as should be among deare Friendsand Kindred: but servants ought rather (as best they may) be such totheir Masters, as they are to them. Doest thou imagine, that if thouhadst a faire Wife, Mother, Daughter, or Sister, pleasing in the eyeof our Nicostratus; he would stand on such nice tearmes of duty orLoyaltie, as now thou doest to his Ladie? Thou wert a verie foole torest so perswaded. Assure thy selfe, that if entreaties and fairemeans might not prevalle, force, and compulsion (whatsoever ensuedthereon) woulde winne the masterie. Let us then use them, and thecommodities unto them belonging, as they would us and ours. Use thebenefit of thy Fortune, and beware of abusing her favour. She yetsmiles on thee; but take heede least she turne her backe, it will thenbe over-late to repent thy folly. And if my Ladie die through thydisdaine, be assured, that thou canst not escape with life, besideopen shame and disgrace for ever.

  • 邓冬生 08-03

      Faire Company, you have this day disappointed me of two Novells atthe least, whereof I had intended to make use. Neverthelesse, youshall not imagine mee so unfurnished, but that I have left one instore; the conclusion whereof, may minister such instruction, aswill not bee reputed for ydle and impertinent: but rather of suchmateriall consequence, as better hath not this day past among us.

  • 罗南 08-02

       FORTUNE DOTH SOMETIME HUMBLE MEN, TO RAISE THEM

  • 陈少雄 07-31

    {  From which I could not get in any wise.

  • 梅津美治郎 07-31

      Lesca, comforted her Lady, so much as lay in her power to doe, andhaving sought for Pyrrhus, whom she found at good leysure; and, in apleasing humor, thus she beganne. Pyrrhus, some few dayes since Itolde thee, in what extreame Agonies thy Lady and mine was, onely inregarde of her love to thee: and now againe I come once more, togive thee further assurance thereof: Wherefore, beleeve itunfeignedly, that if thy obstinacie continue still, in like manneras the other day it did, expect very shortly to heare the tydings ofher death.

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