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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:基里连科 大小:es6ikkTI41610KB 下载:pinkDDcW64051次
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日期:2020-08-10 19:26:16
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Madame Oretta, being a Lady of unequalled ingenuitie, admirable injudgement, and most delicate in her speech, was afflicted in soule,beyond all measure; overcome with many colde sweates, and passionateheart-aking qualmes, to see a Foole thus in a Pinne-fold, and unableto get out, albeit the doore stood wide open to him, whereby sheebecame so sicke; that, converting her distaste to a kinde ofpleasing acceptation, merrily thus she spake. Beleeve me Sir, yourhorse trots so hard, and travels so uneasily; that I entreate you tolet me walke on foot againe.
2.  THE SIXT DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL
3.  When Calandrino had well slept after his Wine, he arose in themorning, and being descended downe the staires; finding the streetdoore wide open, he looked for the Brawne, but it was gone.Enquiring of the neighbours dwelling neere about him, hee couldheare no tydings of his Brawne, but became the wofullest man in theworld, telling every one that his Brawne was stolne. Bruno andBuffalmaco being risen in the morning, they went to visiteCalandrino to heare how he tooke the losse of his Brawne: and hee nosooner had a sight of them, but he called them to him; and with theteares running downe his cheekes, sayde: Ah my deare friendes, I amrobde of my Brawne. Bruno stepping closely to him, sayde in hiseare: It is wonderfull, that once in thy life time thou canst beewise. How? answered Calandrino, I speake to you in good earnest.Speake so still in earnest (replied Bruno) and cry it out so loud asthou canst, then let who list beleeve it to be true.
4.  The other kinde is a most precious Stone indeede, which our bestLapidaries call the Helitropium, the vertue whereof is so admirable;as whosoever beareth it about him, so long as he keepeth it, it isimpossible for any eye to discerne him, because he walketh meerelyinvisible. O Lord Sir (quoth Calandrino) those stones are of rarevertue indeede: but where else may a man finde that Helitropium?Whereto Maso thus answered: That Countrey onely doth not containethe Helitropium; for they be many times found upon our plaine ofMugnone. Of what bignesse Sir (quoth Calandrino) is the Stone, andwhat coulour? The Helitropium, answered Maso, is not alwayes of onequality, because some are bigge, and others lesse; but all are ofone coulour, namely blacke.
5.  Two Citizens of Siena, the one named Tingoccio Mini, and the otherMeucio di Tura, affected both one woman, called Monna Mita, to whomthe one of them was a Gossip. The Gossip dyed, and appearedafterward to his companion, according as he had formerly promisedhim to doe, and tolde him what strange wonders he had seene in theother world.
6.  Never more shall thy falshoode me enfolde.

计划指导

1.  Upon a day as he sate in familiar conference with Puccio, he beganto speake unto him in this manner; I have many times noted, kindefriend Puccio, that all thy desire and endeavour is, by what meanesthou mayst become very rich, wherein (me thinkes) thou takest too widea course, when there is a much neerer and shorter way, which MighellScotus, and other his associates, very diligently observed andfollowed, yet were never willing to instruct other men therein;whereby the mysterie might bee drowned in oblivion, and prosecutedby none but onely great Lords, that are able to undergoe it. Butbecause thou art mine especiall friend, and I have received fromthee infinite kind favours; whereas I never intended, that any man (byme) should be acquainted with so rare a secret; if thou wilt imitatethe course as I shall shew thee, I purpose to teach it thee in fullperfection. Puccio being very earnestly desirous to understand thespeediest way to so singular a mysterie, first began to entreat him(with no meane instance) to acquaint him with the rules of so rich aScience; and afterward sware unto him, never to disclose it to anyperson, except hee gave his consent thereto; affirming beside, that itwas a rarity, not easie to bee comprehended by very apprehensivejudgements. Well (quoth Felice) seeing thou has: made me such asound and solemne promise, I will make it knowne unto thee.
2.  Well then (quoth Bruno) I will take the paines to go to Florence, toprovide all things necessarie for this secret service; but I mustbee furnished with money to effect it. Calandrino had some fortyshillings then about him, which he delivered to Bruno, who presentlywent to Florence, to a frend of his an Apothecarie, of whom hebought a pound of white Ginger, which hee caused him to make uppe insmall Pilles: and two other beside of a Dogges-dates or Dowsets,confected all over with strong Aloes, yet well moulded in Sugare, asall the rest were: and because they should the more easily beeknowne from the other, they were spotted with Gold, in verie formalland Physicall manner. He bought moreover, a big Flaggon of the bestMalmesey, returning backe with all these things to Calandrino, anddirecting him in this order.
3.  Calandrino threw wanton glances at her, and seeing she was bothfaire and lovely, began to finde some occasion of tarrying, so that hereturned not with water to his other associates, yet neither knowingher, or daring to deliver one word. She, who was not to learn herlesson in alluring, noting what affectionate regards (withbashfulnesse) he gave her: answered him more boldly with the like; butmeerly in scorning manner, breathing forth divers dissembled sighsamong them: so that Calandrino became foolishly inveigled with herlove, and would not depart out of the Court, until Phillippo, standingabove in his Chamber window called her thence.
4.  After they had ridden on a few dayes together, they came to a River,over which was a goodly Bridge, and because a great company ofHorses and Mules (heavily laden, and after the manner of a Caravanof Camels in Egypt) were first to passe over the saide Bridge; theygladly stayed to permit their passe. The greater number of thembeing already past over, there was one shie and skittish Mule(belike subject to fearefull starting, as oftentimes we see horseshave the like ill quality) that would not passe over the Bridge by anymeanes, wherefore one of the Muletters tooke a good Cudgell, and smoteher at the first gently, as hoping so to procure her passage.Notwithstanding, starting one while backeward, then againe forward,side-wayes, and every way indeed, but the direct Roadway she would notgoe.
5.  The young Damosell awaking, and giving some credite to her Vision,sighed and wept exceedingly; and after she was risen in the morning,not daring to say any thing to her brethren, she resolutelydetermined, to go see the place formerly appointed her, onely tomake triall, if that which she seemed to see in her sleepe, shouldcarry any likelyhood of truth. Having obtained favour of her brethren,to ride a dayes journey ney the City, in company of her trustyNurse, who long time had attended on her in the house, and knew thesecret passages of her love: they rode directly to the designed place,which being covered with some store of dried leaves, and more deeplysunke then any other part of the ground therabout, they digged notfarre, but they found the body of murthered Lorenzo, as yet verylittle corrupted or impaired, and then perceived the truth of hervision.
6.  Soliciting him still as shee was wont to doe, this promise passedfrom her to him, that when Ninetta was delivered out of prison, and insafetie at home in her house: hee should resort thither in some queintdisguise, and enjoy his long expected desire; but untill then shewould not yeeld. So violent was the Duke in the prosecution of hispurpose, that under colour of altering the manner of Ninettaesdeath, not suffering her to bee consumed by fire, but to be drowned,according to a custome observed there long time, and at theimportunity of her Sister Magdalena, in the still silence of thenight, Ninetta was conveyed into a sacke, and sent in that manner tothe House of Folco, the Duke following soone after, to challenge herpromise.

推荐功能

1.  DECLARING THE DISCREETE PROVIDENCE OF PARENTS, IN CARE OF THEIR
2.  Other in their desire, feele blessednesse,
3.  But like a Tyrant, full of rancorous hate,
4.  WHEREIN, THE SEVERALL POWERS BOTH OF LOVE AND FORTUNE, IS
5.   Giosefo, having provided a good Hollywand, went into the Chamber,where his wife sate railing, and despitefully grumbling, wheretaking her by the haire of her head, he threw her at his feete,beating her extreamely with the wand. She crying, then cursing, nextrailing, lastly fighting, biting and scratching, when she felt thecruell smart of the blowes, and that all her resistance served to noend: then she fell on her knees before him, and desired mercy forcharities sake. Giosefo fought still more and more on head, armes,shoulders, sides, and all parts else, pretending as if he heard nother complaints, but wearied himselfe wel neere out of breath: sothat (to be briefe) she that never felt his fingers before,perceived and confessed, it was now too soone. This being done, heereturned to Melisso, and said: Tomorrow we shall see a miracle, andhow availeable the counsell is of going to the Goose Bridge. Sositting a while together, after they had washed their hands, and supt,they withdrew to their lodgings.
6.  Needlesse it were to question, whether the Novell related by theQueene, in divers passages thereof, mooved the Ladies to heartylaughter, and likewise to compassionate sighes and teares; as pittyingMadame Helena in her hard misfortune, and yet applauding theScholler for his just revenge. But the discourse being ended, Dioneus,who knew it was his Office to be the last speaker every day, aftersilence was commanded, he began in this manner.

应用

1.  Signiour Thorello, with a number of his honourable Friends (to thenumber of an hundred Horsse) accompanied them a great distance fromthe Citie, and although it greeved Saladine exceedingly, to leavethe company of Thorello, so dearely he was affected to him: butnecessity (which controlleth the power of all lawes whatsoever) mustneeds divide them: yet requesting his returne agayne that way, ifpossibly it might be granted; which Saladine promised but did notperforme. Well Gentlemen (quoth Thorello at parting) I know not whatyou are, neither (against your will) do I desire it: but whether yoube Marchants or no remember me in your kindnesse, and so to theheavenly powers I commend you. Saladine, having taken his leave of allthem that were with Thorello, returned him this answer. Sir, it mayone day hereafter so happen, as we shal let you see some of ourMarchandises, for the better confirmation of your beleefe, and ourprofession.
2.  Many other the like conceits mollested him, sufficient to alterhis determination: but affection was much more prevayling in him,and made him use this consultation. How now Rinuccio? Wilt dare todeny the first request, being mooved to thee by a Gentlewoman, whomthou dearly lovest, and is the onely meanes, whereby to gaineassurance of her gracious favour? Undoubtedly, were I sure to die inthe attempt, yet I will accomplish my promise. And so he went onwith courage to the grave.
3.  Piero being a Prince, of most liberall and benigne nature, havingafterward divers times considered on the matters which Manutio hadrevealed to him, knowing also the yong Maiden, to bee bothbeautifull and vertuous: was so much moved with pitty of herextremitie, as mounting on horsebacke in the evening, and seeming asif he rode abroad for his private recreation; he went directly tothe Apothecaries house, where desiring to see a goodly garden,appertaining then to the Apothecarie, he dismounted from his horse.Walking into the garden, he began to question with Bernardo,demaunding him for his Daughter, and whether he had (as yet) marryedher, or no? My Gracious Lord, answered Bernardo, as yet shee is notmarryed, neither likely to bee, in regard shee hath had a long andtedious sickenesse: but since Dinner time, she is indifferentlyeased of her former violent paine, which we could not discerne thelike alteration in her, a long while before.
4、  Two Citizens of Siena, the one named Tingoccio Mini, and the otherMeucio di Tura, affected both one woman, called Monna Mita, to whomthe one of them was a Gossip. The Gossip dyed, and appearedafterward to his companion, according as he had formerly promisedhim to doe, and tolde him what strange wonders he had seene in theother world.
5、  ADDICTED TO CREDULITIE, AND WILL GIVE CREDIT TO EVERY

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网友评论(4ZnB7iQW17878))

  • 吴尚楠 08-09

      WHEREIN IS MANIFESTED, THAT AN OFFENCE COMMITTED IGNORANTLY,

  • 叶培建 08-09

      Mithridanes sat an indifferent while meditating with his thoghtsbefore ie would returne any answer: but at the last, concluding torepose confidence in him (in regard of his pretended discontentment)with many circumstantial perswasions, first for fidelity, next forconstancie, and lastly for counsell and assistance, he declared to himtruly what he was, the cause of his comming thither, and the reasonurging him thereto. Nathan hearing these words, and the detestabledeliberation of Mithridanes, became quite changed in himself: yetwisely making no outward appearance thereof, with a bold courage andsetled countenance, thus he replyed.

  • 朱迅 08-09

       SERVING AS AN ADMONITION TO ALL LADIES AND GENTLEWOMEN, NOT TO

  • 莱昂纳多·卡尔瓦纳 08-09

      Sir, it is no meane charge which you are to undergo, in makingamends (perhaps) for all the faults committed by my selfe and therest, who have gone before you in the same authority; and, may itprove as prosperous unto you, as I was willing to create you our King.Pamphilus having received the Honor with a chearfull mind, thusanswered. Madam, your sacred vertues, and those (beside) remainingin my other Subjects, will (no doubt) worke so effectually for me,that (as the rest have done) I shall deserve your generall goodopinion. And having given order to the Master of the Houshold (asall his predecessors had formerly done, for every necessaryoccasion; he turned to the Ladies, who expected his gracious favour,and said.

  • 柯良药 08-08

    {  But, because I know the purity of thy soule, I wil yeelde (todisoblige thee of thy promise) as perhaps no wise man else would do:mooved thereto onely by feare of the Magitian, who seeing SigniorAnsaldo displeased, because thou makest a mockage of him; will do somesuch violent wrong to us, as we shal be never able to recover.Wherefore, I would have thee go to Signior Ansaldo, and if thoucanst (by any meanes) obtaine of him, the safe-keeping of thyhonour, and ful discharge of thy promise; it shal be an eternallfame to thee, and the crowne of a most victorious conquest. But ifit must needs be otherwise, lend him thy body onely for once, butnot thy wil: for actions committed by constraint, wherein the willis no way guilty, are halfe pardonable by the necessity.

  • 李凡中 08-07

      As the rest, so did Madam Beritola goe on shore in the Iland,where having found a separate and solitary place, fit for her silentand sad meditations, secretly by her selfe, shee sorrowed for theabsence of her husband. Resorting daily to this her sad exercise,and continuing there her complaints, unseene by any of theMarriners, or whosoever else: there arrived suddenly a Galley ofPyrates, who seazing on the small Barke, carried it and all the restin it away with them. When Beritola had finished het wofullcomplaints, as daily shee was accustomed to doe, shee returned backeto her children againe; but find no person there remayning, whereatshe wondered not a little: immediately (suspecting what had happenedindeede) she lent her lookes on the Sea, and saw the Galley, whichas yet had not gone farre, drawing the smaller vessell after her.Hereby plainly she perceyved, that now she had lost her children, asformerly shee had done her husband; being left there poore,forsaken, and miserable, not knowing when, where, or how to findeany of them againe; and calling for her Husband and Children, sheefell downe in a swound uppon the shore.}

  • 李佳波 08-07

      WHEREIN IS DESCRIBED THE FRAILETY OF SOME WOMEN, AND FOLLY OF

  • 刘瑶 08-07

      Now, it came to passe, that about the beginning of May, it beingthen a very milde and serrene season, and he leading there a much moremagnificent life, then ever hee had done before, inviting divers todine with him this day, and as many to morrow, and not to leave himtill after supper: upon the sodaine, falling into remembrance of hiscruell Mistris, hee commanded all his servants to forbeare hiscompany, and suffer him to walke alone by himselfe awhile, becausehe had occasion of private meditations, wherein he would not (by anymeanes) be troubled. It was then about the ninth houre of the day, andhe walking on solitary all alone, having gone some halfe milesdistance from his Tents, entred into a Grove of Pine-trees, neverminding dinner time, or any thing else, but onely the unkind requitallof his love.

  • 孙坂 08-06

       THEIR MATCHES IN MOCKERY, AND TO THEIR OWNE SHAME

  • 郑华君 08-04

    {  Ah my dearest Love, I am utterly undone, because the Shippecontaining the rest of mine expected Merchandises, is taken by thePyrates of Monago, and put to the ransome of tenne thousand Florinesof Gold, and my part particularly, is to pay one thousand. At thisinstant I am utterly destitute of money, because the five hundredFlorines which I received of you, I sent hence the next daie followingto Naples, to buy more cloathes, which likewise are to be sent hither.And if I should now make sale of the Merchandizes in my Magazine(the time of generall utterance being not yet come) I shall not make apennyworth for a penny. And my misfortune is the greater, because I amnot so well knowne heere in your City, as to find some succour in suchan important distresse; wherfore I know not what to do or say.Moreover, if the money be not speedily sent, our goods will be carriedinto Monago, and then they are past all redemption utterly.

  • 袁大头 08-04

      And when I have given thee the due oblation of my teares, mysoule, which sometime thou hast kept most carfully, shall come to makea sweet conjunction with thine: for in what company else can Itravaile more contentedly, and to those unfrequented silent shades,but onely in thine? As yet am sure it is present here, in this Cupsent me by my Father, as having a provident respect to the place,for possess' of our equall and mutuall pleasures; because thy souleaffecting mine so truly, cannot walke alone, without his dearecompanion.

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