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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:蒋小勇 大小:iLdBeeHM31914KB 下载:h7xTR13q52511次
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日期:2020-08-05 01:26:48
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Surely Sir, said Calandrino, it is further hence, then to Abruzzi?Yes questionlesse, replyed Maso; but, to a willing minde, no travellseemeth tedious.
2.  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.
3.  For now there wanted no costly dinners and suppers, with aldelicates could be devised, for the entertainement of Buffalmaco andBruno; who, like Guests very easie to be invited, where rich wines andgood cheare are never wanting, needed little sending for, becausehis house was as familiar to them, as their owne. In the end, when thePhysitian espyed an opportunitie apt for the purpose, he made the samerequest to Buffalmaco, as formerly hee had done to Bruno. WhereatBuffalmaco, sodainly starting, and looking frowningly on Bruno, asif he were extraordinarily incensed against him: clapping his handfuriously on the Table, he sayde. I sweare by the great God ofPasignano, that I can hardly refrayne from giving thee such a blowon the face, as should make thy Nose to fall at thy heeles: vileTraitor as thou art: for none beside thy selfe, could discover so rareand excellent a secret unto this famous Physitian. The Doctour, withvery plausible and pleasing tearmes, excused the matter verieartificially; protesting, that another had revealed it unto him: andafter many wise circumstantiall Allegations, at length hee prevailedso farre, that Buffalmaco was pacified; who afterwardes turning inkinde manner, thus hee beganne.
4.  But to my Garden get the gone,
5.  The Judge hearing these words, was overcome with exceeding griefe,and when she was silent, thus he began. Alas deare Love, what ananswere is this? Hast thou no regard of thine owne honor, thy Parents,and friends? Canst thou rather affect to abide here, for the pleasuresof this man, and so sin capitolly, then to live at Pisa in the stateof my wife? Consider deare heart, when this man shall waxe weary ofthee, to thy shame and his owne disgrace, he will reject thee. Imust and shall love thee for ever, and when I dye, I leave thee Ladyand commandresse of all that is mine. Can an inordinate appetite,cause thee to be carelesse of thine honour, and of him that loves theeas his owne life? Alas, my fairest hope, say no more so, but returnehome with me, and now that I am acquainted with thy inclination; Iwill endeavour heereafter to give thee better contentment. Wherefore(deare heart) doe not denie me, but change thy minde, and goe with me,for I never saw merry day since I lost thee.Sir (quoth she) I desire no body to have care of mine honour,beside my selfe, because it cannot be here abused. And as for myParents, what respect had they of me, when they made me your wife?If then they could be so carelesse of mee, what reason have I toregard them now? And whereas you taxe me, that I cannot live herewithout capitall sin; farre is the thought thereof from me: for,here I am regarded as the wife of Pagamino, but at Pisa, you reputedme not worthy your society: because, by the point of the Moone, andthe quadratures of Geometrie; the Planets held conjunction betweeneyou and me, whereas here I am subject to no such constellations. Yousay beside, that hereafter you will strive to give me bettercontentment then you have done; surely, in mine opinion it is no waypossible, because our complexions are so farre different, as yce isfrom fire, or gold from drosse. As for your allegation, of thisGentlemans rejecting me, when his humour is satisfied; should it proveto be so (as it is the least part of my feare) what fortune soevershall betide me, never will I make any meanes to you, what miseries ormisadventures may happen to me; but the world will affoord me oneresting place or other, and more to my contentment, then if I werewith you. Therefore I tell you once againe, to live secured from alloffence to holy Saints, and not to injure their feasts, fasts,vigills, and other ceremonious seasons: here is my demourance, andfrom hence I purpose not to part.
6.  You have already heard what manner of man Calandrino was, andlikewise the rest of his pleasant Companions, who likewise are nowagaine to be remembred, because they are actors in our presentdiscourse. It came so to passe, that an Aunt of Calandrinoes dying,left him a legacy of two hundred Florines, wherewith he purposed topurchase some small Farme-house in the countrey, or else to enlargethe other, whereof he was possessed already. And, as if bee were todisburse some ten thousand Florines, there was not a Broker in allFlorence, but understood what he intended to doe: and all the worstwas, that the strings of his purse could stretch no higher. Bruno, andBuffalmaco (his auncient Confederates) who heard of this goodFortune befalne him, advised him in such manner as they were wont todo; allowing it much better for him, to make merrie with the moneyin good cheare among them, then to lay it out in paltry Land,whereto he would not by any meanes listen, but ridde himselfe ofthem with a dinners cost, as loath to bee at anie further chargewith them.

计划指导

1.  Alas courteous Gentleman, in an unblessed houre came my Ladyesbrother hither yesternight, inflicting too much trouble upon us, and agrievous time of affliction to you. But I am not ignorant, that youbeing vertuous, and a judicious Scholler, have an invincible spirit ofpacience, and sufficient understanding withall; that what this nightcould not affoord, another may make a sound amends for. This I can anddare sufficiently assure you, that nothing could be more displeasingto my Lady, neither can she well be quieted in her mind: untill shehave made a double and treble requitall, for such a strange unexpectedinconvenience, whereof she had not the very least suspition.
2.  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.
3.  Boyes I have knowne, and seene,
4.  AGAINE
5.  Great Saladine (answered Thorella) effects (without words) havealready sufficiently warranted your Gracious disposition towards me,farre beyond any requitall remayning in me; your word onely beingenough for my comfort in this case, either dying or living. But inregard you have taken such order for my departure hence, I desire tohave it done with all possible expedition, because to morrow is thevery last day, that I am to be absent. Saladine protested that itshould be done, and the same evening in the great Hall of his Pallace,commanded a rich and costly Bedde to be set up, the mattras formedafter the Alexandrian manner, of Velvet and cloth Gold, the Quilts,counterpoints and coverings, sumptuously imbroydered with OrientPearles and Precious Stones, supposed to be of inestimable value,and two rarely wrought Pillowes, such as best beseemed so stately aBedde, the Curtaines and Vallans every way equall to the other pompe.
6.  In his riding towards France, as he passed by Naples, heeovertooke another yong Gentleman, a native of Antioch, and namedGiosefo, whose journey lay the same way as the others did. Havingridden in company some few dayes together, as it is a custome commonlyobserved among Travellers, to understand one anothers Countrey andcondition, as also to what part his occasions call him: so happened itwith them, Giosefo directly telling him, that he journyed, towards thewise King Salomon, to desire his advise what meanes he shouldobserve in the reclaiming of a wilfull wife, the most froward andselfe-willed woman that ever lived; whom neither faire perswasions,nor gentle courtesies could in any manner prevaile withall.Afterward he demaunded of Melisso, to know the occasion of histravell, and whither.

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1.  When the Brethren had imparted their loves extreamity each to theother, and plainely perceyved, that though they were equally intheir fiery torments, yet their desires were utterly contrary: theybegan severally to consider, that gaine gotten by Mirchandize,admitted an equall and honest division, but this purchase was of adifferent quality, pleading the title of a sole possession, withoutany partner or intruder. Fearefull and jealous were they both, leasteither should ayme at the others intention, yet willing enough toshake hands, in ridding Amurath out of the way, who onely was thehinderer of their hopes, Whereupon they concluded together, that ona day when the Ship sayled on very swiftly, and Amurath was sittingupon the Decke, studiously observing how the Billowes combatted eachwith other, and not suspecting any such treason in them towards him:stealing softly behinde him, sodainely they threw him into the Sea,the shippe floating on above halfe a Leagues distance, before anyperceived his fall into the Sea. When the Ladie heard thereof, and sawno likely meanes of recovering him againe, she fell to her wontedteares and lamentations: but the two Lovers came quickely to comforther, using kinde words and pithy perswasions (albeit she understoodthem not, or at the most very little) to appease the violence of herpassions; and, to speak uprightly, she did not so much emoane thelosse of Amurath, as the multiplying of her owne misfortunes, stillone succeeding in the necke of another. After divers long and welldelivered Orations, as also very faire and courteous behaviour, theyhad indifferently pacified her complainings: they beganne to discourseand commune with themselves, which of them had most right and title toAlathiella, and consequently ought to enjoy her. Now that Amurathwas gone, each pleaded his priviledge to bee as good as the others,both in the Ship, Goods, and all advantages else whatsoever happening:which the elder brother absolutely denied, alleadging first hispropriety of birth, a reason sufficient, whereby his younger oughtto give him place: Likewise, his right and interest both in the shipand goods, to be more then the others, as being heire to his father,and therefore in justice to be highest preferred. Last of all, thathis strength onely threw Amurath into the Sea, and therefore gavehim the full possession of his prize, no right at all remaining to hisbrother.
2.  By some enemies of his, Master Can de la Scala was incensed, thatwhatsoever he gave or bestowed on him, was as ill imployed and utterlylost, as if it were throwne into the fire, and therefore he neitherdid or spake any thing to him. Some few dayes being passed over, andBergamino perceiving, that hee was neither called, nor any accountmade of, notwithstanding many manly good parts in him; observingbeside, that hee found a shrewd consumption in his purse, his Inne,horses, and servants, being chargeable to him, he began to growextremely melancholly, and yet hee attended in expectation day by day,as thinking it farre unfitting for him, to depart before he was biddenfarewell.
3.  With Cruelty,
4.  Goe love, and tell the torments, etc.
5.   As treasons meed?
6.  To have the smallest grace:

应用

1.  TRUETH, WITH A FACETIOUS AND WITTY EXCUSE
2.  No sooner was he come neere, but they all arose, and courteouslyinvited him to enter with them, conducting him into a goodly Garden,where readily was prepared choyse of delicate wines and banquetting.At length, among other pleasant and delightfull discourses, theydemanded of him; how it was possible for him, to be amorously affectedtowards so beautifull a woman, both knowing and seeing, howearnestly she was sollicited by many gracious, gallant, andyouthfull spirits, aptly suting with her yeares and desires? MasterAlbert perceiving, that they had drawne him in among them, onely toscoffe and make a mockery of him; set a merry countenance on thematter, and honestly thus answered.
3.  When the Novel of Philostratus was concluded, which made some of theLadies blush, and the rest to smile: it pleased the Queene, that MadamPampinea should follow next, to second the other gone before; whenshe, smiling on the whole assembly, began thus. There are some menso shallow of capacity, that they will (neverthelesse) make shew ofknowing and understanding such things, as neither they are able todoe, nor appertaine to them: whereby they will sometimes reprehendother new errours, and such faults as they have unwillingly committed,thinking thereby to hide their owne shame, when they make it much moreapparant and manifest. For proofe whereof, faire company, in acontrary kinde I will shew you the subtill cunning of one, who(perhaps) may bee reputed of lesse reckning then Massetto; and yethe went beyond a King, that thought himselfe to be a much wiser man.
4、  GOVERNED UNDER THE AUTHORITY OF MADAM ELIZA, AND THE ARGUMENT
5、  With Cruelty,

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网友评论(FxZ3G3yY87814))

  • 余西根 08-04

      Dioneus having thus ended his Novel, and the Ladies delivering theirseverall judgements, according to their owne fancies, some holding oneconceite, others leaning to the contrary; one blaming this thing,and another commending that, the King lifting his eyes to heaven,and seeing the Sun began to fal low, by rising of the EveningStarre; without arising from his seat, spake as followeth. DiscreetLadies, I am perswaded you know sufficiently, that the sense andunderstanding of us mortals, consisteth not onely (as I think) bypreserving in memory things past, or knowledge of them present; butsuch as both by the one and other, know how to foresee futureoccasions, are worthily thought wise, and of no common capacity.

  • 罗比-库克 08-04

      COURTESIE, OF A TRUE AND CONSTANT LOVER: AS ALSO THE

  • 贝兰特 08-04

       But before occasions grew to this effect, the Emperour made aconfederacie with Bassano, King of Cappadocia, that hee should descendwith his forces, one way upon Osbech, and he would assault him withhis power on the other. But he could not so conveniently bring this topasse, because the Emperour would not yeeld to Bassano, in anyunreasonable matter he demanded. Neverthelesse, when hee understoodewhat had happened to his Sonne (for whom his greefe was beyond allmeasure) hee graunted the King of Cappadociaes request; soliciting himwith all instancy, to be the more speedy in assayling Osbech. It wasnot long, before hee heard of this conjuration made against him; andtherefore hee speedily mustered up all his forces, ere he would beencompassed by two such potent kings, and marched on to meete the Kingof Cappadocia, leaving his Ladie and Wife (for her safety) at Lajazzo,in the custodie of a true and loyall Servant of his.

  • 彼得·霍尔 08-04

      When Sir Roger had received the royall reward, for thus surrenderingthe Count and his Sonne, the Count calling him to him, saide. Takethat Princely remuneration of my soveraigne Lord and King, andcommending me to your unkinde Father, tell him that your Childrenare no beggars brats, neither basely borne by their Mothers side.Sir Roger returning home with his bountifull reward, soone afterbrought his Wife and Mother to Paris, and so did Perotto his Wifewhere in great joy and triumph, they continued with while with thenoble Count; who had all his goods and honours restored to him, infarre greater measure then ever they were before: his Sonnes in Lawreturning home with their Wives into England, left the Count withthe King at Paris, where he spent the rest of his dayes in greathonour and felicity.

  • 曹锟 08-03

    {  If gallant youth

  • 郭军 08-02

      There is the great Lady of Barbanicchia; the Queene of Baschia;the Wife to the great Soldane, the Empresse of Osbeccho; theCiancianfera of Norniera; the Semistante of Berlinzona; and theScalpedra of Narsia. But why do I breake my braine, in numbering up somany to you? All the Queenes of the world are there, even so farreas to the Schinchimurra of Prester John, that hath a horne in themidst of her posteriores, albeit not visible to every eye.}

  • 王远东 08-02

      Asswage thy rigour,

  • 陈育红 08-02

      SUNG IN THE HEARING OF KING PIERO, ON THE

  • 卡罗琳娜 08-01

       The young Maiden, who was still dismayed by her owne Dreame,became much more afflicted in her minde, when shee had heard thisother reported by Gabriello: but yet to give him no occasion ofdistast, she bare it out in the best manner she could devise to doe.And albeit they spent the time in much pleasing discourse,maintained with infinite sweete kisses on either side: yet was shestill suspitious, but knew not whereof; fixing her eyes oftentimesupon his face, and throwing strange lookes to all parts of the Garden,to catch hold on any such blacke ugly sight, whereof he had formerlymade description to her. As thus she continued in these afflictingfeares, it fortuned, that Gabriello sodainly breathing forth a veryvehement sighe, and throwing his armes fast about her, said: O helpeme dear Love, or else I dye; and, in speaking the words, fell downeupon the ground. Which the yong Damosel perceiving, and drawing himinto her lappe, weeping saide: Alas sweete Friend, What paine doestthou feele?

  • 高希希 07-30

    {  After some few dayes were passed over, and the hurts in his faceindifferently cured; Blondello beginning to walke abroade againe,chanced to meet with Guiotto: who laughing heartily at him, sayde.Tell me Blondello, how doost thou like the enrubinating Clarret ofSignior Phillippo? As well (quoth Blondello) as thou didst theSturgeon and Lampreyes at Messer Corso Donaties. Why then (saydeGuiotto) let these two tokens continue familiar betweene thee andme, when thou wouldst bestow such another dinner on mee, then wil Ienrubinate thy nose with a bottle of the same Claret. But Blondelloperceived (to his cost) that hee had met with the worser bargaine, andGuiotto got cheare, without any blowes: and therefore desired apeacefull attonement, each of them (alwayes after) abstaining fromflouting one another.

  • 夏煊泽 07-30

      Now trust mee deare wife (said Beltramo) you behaved your selfe verywell and worthily: for, it would have beene a most notoriousscandall to us, if a man should bee slaine in your bed-chamber: andSignior Lambertuccio carryed himselfe most dishonestly, to pursueany man so outragiously, having taken my Castle as his Sanctuary.But alas wife, what is become of the poore affrighted Gentleman?Introth Sir (quoth she) I know not, but (somewhere or other)heereabout hee is hidden. Where art you honest friend" said plainemeaning Beltramo; Come forth and feare not, for thine enemy is gone.

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