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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:缪瑞林 大小:eb7owpSD17155KB 下载:nRAVKO2890640次
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日期:2020-08-04 17:50:41
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Madame Helena, to colour this misfortune of her owne: as also thegreat mishap of her woman: forged an artificiall and cunning tale,to give some formall apparance of hir being in the Tower, perswadingthe poore simple Country people, that in a straunge accident ofthunder and lightning, and by the illusions of wicked spirits, allthis adventure hapned to her. Then Physitians were sent for; who,not without much anguish and affliction to the Ladie (by reason of herfleshes flaying off, with the Medicines and Emplaysters applyed to thebody) was glad to suffer whatsoever- they did, beside falling into avery dangerous Feaver; out of which she was not recovered in a longwhile after, but continued in daily dispayre of her life; beside otheraccidents hapning in her time of Physicke, utterly unavoydable in suchextreamities: and hardly had Ancilla her legge cured.
2.  Madame, since the houre, when first mine affection became solydevoted to your service; Fortune hath bene crosse and contrary tome, in many occasions, as justly, and in good reason I may complain ofher, yet all seemed light and easie to be indured, in comparison ofher present malicious contradiction, to my utter overthrow, andperpetuall mollestation. Considering, that you are come hither to mypoore house, which (while I was rich and able) you would not so muchas vouchsafe to looke on. And now you have requested a small matter ofme, wherein she hath also most crookedly thwarted me, because she hathdisabled me, in bestowing so meane a gift, as your selfe willconfesse, when it shall be related to you in few words.
3.  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.
4.  Or but to know, that this proceeds from love,
5.  Now then, it can be no otherwise, but we must needs restcertainely perswaded, that the guile and offence of this falseappearance, was occasioned by thee onely. For all the world couldnot make me otherwise beleeve, but that I saw you kisse and mostkindely imbrace my Lady: if your owne eyes had not credited the likebehaviour in me to her, of which sinne, I never conceived so much as athought. The Lady (on the other side) seeming to be very angerlyincensed, starting faintly up on her feet, yet supporting her selfe bythe tree, said. It appeareth Sir, that you have entertained a goodlyopinion of me, as, if I were so lewde and lasciviously disposed, oraddicted to the very least desire of wantonnesse: that I would beeso forgetfull of mine owne honour, as to adventure it in your sight,and with a servant of my house? Oh Sir, such women as are sofamiliarly affected, need learne no wit of men in amourous matters;their private Chambers shall be better trusted, then an open blabingand tell-tale Garden.
6.  Adam Philomena having concluded her discourse, and the rareacknowledgement, which Titus made of his esteemed friend Gisippus,extolled justly as it deserved by all the Company: the King, reservingthe last office to Dioneus (as it was at the first granted him)began to speake thus. Without all question to the contrary (worthyLadies) nothing can be more truely said, then what Madame Philomena,hath delivered, concerning Amity, and her complaint in theconclusion of her Novell, is not without great reason, to see it soslenderly reverenced and respected (now a dayes) among all men. But ifwe had met here in duty onely for correcting the abuses of iniquity,and the malevolent courses of this preposterous age; I could proceedfurther in this just cause of complaint. But because our end aimeth atmatters of other nature, it commeth to my memory to tel you of aHistory, which (perhaps) may seeme somewhat long, but altogetherpleasant, concerning a magnificent act of great Saladine: to theend, that by observing those things which you shall heare in myNovell, if we cannot (by reason of our manifold imperfections)intirely compasse the amity of any one; yet (at least) we may takedelight, in stretching our kindnesse (in good deeds) so farre as weare able, in hope one day after, some worthy reward will ensuethereon, as thereto justly appertaining.

计划指导

1.  The Jew mounted on horse-backe, and made no lingering in his journeyto Rome; where being arrived, he was very honourably entertained byother Jewes dwelling in Rome. And during the time of his abiding there(without revealing to any one the reason of his comming thither)very heedfully he observed the maner of the Popes life, of theCardinals, Prelates, and all the Courtiers. And being a man verydiscreet and judicious, hee apparantly perceived, both by his owneeye, and further information of friends; that from the highest tothe lowest (without any restraint, remorse of conscience, shame, orfeare of punishment) all sinned in abhominable luxurie, and notnaturally onely, but in foule Sodomie, so that the credite ofStrumpets and Boyes was not small, and yet might be too easilyobtayned. Moreover, drunkards, belly-Gods, and servants of the paunch,more then of any thing else (even like brutish beasts after theirluxury) were every where to be met withall. And upon furtherobservation, hee saw all men so covetous and greedie of Coyne, thatevery thing was bought and solde for ready money, not onely theblood of men, but (in plaine termes) the faith of Christians, yea, andmatters of divinest qualities, how, or to whomsoever appertaining,were it for Sacrifices or Benefices, whereof was made no meanmerchandize, and more Brokers were there to be found (then in Parisattending upon all Trades) of manifest Symonie, under the nice name ofNegotiation, and for gluttony, not sustentation: even as if God hadnot knowne the signification of vocables, nor the intentions of wickedhearts, but would suffer himselfe to bee deceived by the outward namesof things, as wretched men commonly use to doe.
2.  Continuing thus in talke of divers things, winning way, andbeguiling the time, still waiting when their purpose should sort toeffect: it fortuned, that the Theeves seeing they were come neere to aTowne, called Chasteau Guillaume, by the foord of a River, the houresomewhat late, the place solitarie, and thickely shaded with Trees,they made their assault; and having robd him, left him there on foote,stript into his shirt, saying to him. Goe now and see, whether thySaint Julian will allow thee this night a good lodging, or no, for ourowne we are sufficiently provided; so passing the River, away theyrode. Rinaldoes servant, seeing his Master so sharply assayled, like awicked villaine, would not assist him in any sort: but giving hishorse the spurres, never left gallopping, untill hee came toChasteau Guillaume, where hee entred upon the point of night,providing himselfe of a lodging, but not caring what became of hisMaster.
3.  Now by this meanes, he grew great in the grace of King Pedro, whoreplanted him in all the goods and honours which he had before, withverie high and eminent authority. Hereunto the Ambassador added,that hee was entertayned with extraordinary grace, and delivery ofpublike joy and exaltation, when his Wife and Sonne were knowne tobe living, of whom no tydings had at any time bene heard, since thehoure of his surprizall. Moreover, that a swift winged Bark was nowsent thither (upon the happy hearing of this newes) well furnishedwith noble Gentlemen, to attend till their returning backe. We needeto make no doubt concerning the tydings brought by this Ambassadour,nor of the Gentlemens welcome, thus sent to Madame Beritola andGeoffrey; who before they would sit downe at the Table, saluted MesserConrado and his kinde Lady (on the behalfe of Henriet) for all thegreat graces extended to her and her Sonne, with promise of any thing,lying in the power of Henriet, to rest continually at their command.The like they did to Signior Gasparino (whose liberall favours cameunlooked for) with certaine assurance, that when Henriet shouldunderstand what he had done for his other Sonne, the Poore expelled,there would be no defaylance of reciprocall courtesies.
4.  There dwelt sometime in Arezzo (which is a faire Village of Tuscany)a rich man, named Tofano, who enjoyed in marriage a young beautifullwoman, called Cheta: of whom (without any occasion given, or reasonknowne to himselfe) he became exceeding- jealous. Which his wifeperceyving, she grew much offended thereat, and tooke it in greatscorne, that she should be servile to so vile and slavish a condition.Oftentimes, she demanded of him, from whence this jealousie in himreceived originall, he having never seene or heard of any; he couldmake her no other answer, but who his owne bad humour suggested, anddrove him every day (almost) to deaths doore, by feare of that whichno way needed. But, whether as a just scourge for this his grossefolly, or a secret decree, ordained to him by Fortune and the Fates, Iam not able to distinguish: It came so to passe, that a youngGallant made meanes to enjoy her favour, and she was so discreetlywise in judging of his worthinesse; that affection passed so farremutually betweene them, as nothing wanted, but effects to answerewords, suited with time and place convenient, for which order wastaken as best they might, yet to stand free from all suspition.
5.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, HOW EASILY A PLAINE AND SIMPLE MAN MAY BE
6.  As Herculano, his Wife, and I were sitting downe at the Table,very neere unto us wee heard one sneeze, whereof at the first wee madeno reckoning, untill wee heard it againe the second time, yeal athird, fourth, and fifth, and many more after, whereat wee were nota little amazed. Now Wife I must tell you, before wee entred the roomewhere we were to sup, Herculanoes Wife kept the doore fast shutagainst us, and would not let us enter in an indifferent while;which made him then somewhat offended, but now much more, when hee hadheard one to sneeze so often. Demaunded of her a reason for it, andwho it was that thus sneezed in his House: hee started from the Table,and stepping to a little doore neere the staires head, necessarilymade, to set such things in, as otherwise would be troublesome tothe roome, (as in all Houses we commonly see the like) he perceived,that the party was hidden there, which wee had heard so often tosneeze before.

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1.  Mithridanes, being exceedingly confounded with shame, bashfullysayde: Fortune fore-fend, that I should take away a thing soprecious as your life is, or once to have so vile a thought of it aslately I had; but rather then I would diminish one day thereof, Icould wish, that my time might more amply enlarge it. Forthwithaunswered Nathan, saying. Wouldst thou (if thou couldst) shorten thineowne dayes, onely to lengthen mine? Why then thou wouldest have meto do that to thee, which (as yet) I never did unto any man, namely,robbe thee, to enrich my selfe. I will enstruct thee in a muchbetter course, if thou wilt be advised by mee. Lusty and young, as nowthou art, thou shalt dwell heere in my house, and be called by thename of Nathan. Aged, and spent with yeares, as thou seest I am, Iwill goe live in thy house, and bee called by the name of Mithridanes.So, both the name and place shall illustrate thy Glorie, and I livecontentedly, without the very least thought of envie.
2.  And for your better information in every particulare; a Beaste,blacke and horned, but of no great stature, will come to fetch you:perhaps he will use some gastly noises, straunge leapes, and loftietrickes, onely to terrifie and affright you: but when he perceiveththat he cannot daunt you, hee will gently come neere you, which whenhe hath done, you may descend from off the Tombe; and, withoutnaming or thinking on God, or any of his Saintes, mount boldly onhis backe, for he will stand ready to receive you. Being so seated,crosse your armes over your brest, without presuming to touch orhandle the Beast, for he will carry you thence softly, and so bringyou along to the company. But if in all this time of your travaile,you call on heaven, any Saint, or bee possessed with the least thoughtof feare: I must plainely tell you, that either hee will cast youdangerously, or throw you into some noysom place. And therefore, ifyou know your selfe, not to be of a constant courage, and sprightlybold, to undertake such an adventure as this: never presume anyfurther, because you may doe us a great deale of injurie, withoutany gaine or benefite to your selfe, but rather such wrong, as wewould be very sorry should happen unto so deere a Friend.
3.  The woman having three severall times conjured the Spirite, insuch manner as you have already heard; returned to bed againe with herhusband: and Frederigo, who came as perswaded to sup with her, beingsupperlesse all this while; directed by the words of Monna Tessa inhir praier, went into the Garden. At the foot of the Peach-tree, therehe found the linnen cloth, with the two hot Capons, Bread, Egges,and a Bottle of Wine in it, all which he carried away with him, andwent to Supper at better leysure. Oftentimes afterward, upon othermeetings of Frederigo and she together, they laughed heartily at herenchantment, and the honest beleefe of silly John.
4.  WITHALL, THAT NEITHER FEARE, DANGERS, NOR DEATH IT SELFE,
5.   Attending in further expectation, to know what else the Lady wouldcommaund him; hee began to remember God and Saint Julian, hartilythanking her, for delivering him from so bad a night as wasthreatned towards him, and bringing him to so good entertainment.After all this, the Lady causing a faire fire to be made in theneerest Chamber beneath, went and sate by it her selfe, demaunding howthe honest man fared. Madame, answered the Chamber-maide, now that heis in your deceased Lords garments, he appeareth to be a very goodlyGentleman, and (questionlesse) is of respective birth and breeding,well deserving this gracious favour which you have affoorded him.Goe then (quoth the Lady) and conduct him hither, to sit by this fire,and sup heere with mee, for I feare he hath had but a sorrie supper.When Rinaldo was entred into the Chamber, and beheld her to be sucha beautifull Lady, accounting his fortune to exceede all comparison,he did her most humble reverence, expressing so much thankefulnesse aspossibly he could, for this her extraordinary grace and favour.
6.  REPREHENDING THE CUNNING OF IMMODEST WOMEN, WHO BY ABUSING

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1.  Master Doctor, trembling and quaking still extreamely, was sofarre dismayed, as he knew not what was best to be done, either tomount on the beasts backe, or not to mount at all. In the end,thinking no harme could happen to him, if he were once mounted, withthe second feare, hee expelled the former, and descending downe softlyfrom the Tombe, mounted on the beast, saying out alowde: God, SaintDominicke, and my good Angell helpe to defend mee. Seating himselfe sowell as he could, but trembling still exceedingly; he crossed hisarmes over his stomacke, according to the Lesson given him.
2.  Within certaine yeares after the birth of these children, theMarquesse purposed with himselfe, to make his last and finall proofeof faire Grizeldaes patience, and said to some neere about him: thathe could no longer endure, to keepe Grizelda as his wife,confessing, he had done foolishly, and according to a young giddiebraine, when he was so rash in the marriage of her. Wherfore hewould send to the Pope, and purchase a dispensation from him, torepudiate Grizelda, and take another Wife. Wherein although theygreatly reproved him; yet he told them plainely, that it must needesbe so.
3.  Within a while after, it came to passe, that her Husband was invitedfoorth to supper, with one named Herculano, a kinde Friend of his, buthis Wife refused to goe, because she had appointed a Friend toSupper with her, to whom the old woman was employed as hermessenger, and was well recompenced for her labour. This friend wasa gallant proper youth, as any all Perugia yeelded, and scarcely washee seated at the Table, but her Husband was returned backe, andcalled to bee let in at the doore. Which when shee perceived, shewas almost halfe dead with feare, and coveting to hide the youngman, that her Husband should not have any sight of him, shee had noother meanes, but in an entry, hard by the Parlour where they purposedto have supt, stood a Coope or Hen-pen, wherein shee used to keepe herPullen, under which hee crept, and then shee covered it with an oldeempty Sacke, and after ranne ranne to let her Husband come in. Whenhee was entred into the House; as halfe offended at his so suddenreturne, angerly she saide: It seemes Sir you are a shaver at yourmeate, that you have made so short a Supper. In troth Wife (quoth hee)I have not supt at all, no not so much as eaten one bit. How hapnedthat, said the woman? Marry Wife (quoth hee) I will tell you, and thenthus he began.
4、  WHEREIN IS APPROVED, THAT TITLES OF HONOUR, LEARNING, AND
5、  Who this night keepes me companie.

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  • 东路—通 08-03

      Desires obtayned, but not fully satisfied, doe commonly urge morefrequent accesse, then wisedome thinkes expedient, or can continuewithout discovery. Our two joviall Nunnes, not a little proud of theirprivate stolne pleasures, so long resorted to the close Arbour, tillanother Sister, who had often observed their haunt thither, bymeanes of a little hole in her Window; that shee began to suspect themwith Massetto, and imparted the same to two other Sisters, all threeconcluding, to accuse them before the Lady Abbesse. But upon a furtherconference had with the Offenders, they changed opinion, tooke thesame oath as the forewomen had done; and because they would be freefrom any taxation at all: they revealed their adventures to theother three ignorants, and so fell all eight into one formallconfederacie, but by good and warie observation, least the Abbesse herselfe should descry them; finding poore Massetto such plenty ofGarden-worke, as made him verie doubtfull in pleasing them all.

  • 熊冠 08-03

      Such as were so disposed, were licensed by the King to take theirrest: and they that would not, he permitted them to their wontedpastimes, each according to their minds. But when they were risen fromsleepe, and the rest from their other exercises, it seemed to bemore then high time, that they should prepare for talke andconference. So, sitting downe on Turky Carpets, which were spredabroad on the green grasse, and close by the place where they haddined: the King gave command, that Madam Aemillia should firstbegin, whereto she willingly yeelding obedience, and expecting suchsilent attention, as formerly had bin, thus she began.

  • 贾飞 08-03

       The Soldane, who had alwayes reputed Sicurano to be a man, havingheard and seene so admirable an accident; was so amazed in hisminde, that many times he was very doubtfull, whether this was adreame, or an absolute relation of trueth. But, after hee had moreseriously considered thereon, and found it to be reall and infallible:with extraordinary gracious praises, he commended the life, constancy,condition and vertues of Genevra, whom (til that time) he hadalwayes called Sicurano. So committing her to the company ofhonourable Ladies, to be changed from her manly habite; he pardonedBernardo her husband (according to her request formerly made) althoughhee had more justly deserved death: which likewise himselfe confessed,and falling at the feet of Genevra, desired her (in teares) to forgivehis rash transgression, which most lovingly she did, kissing andembracing him a thousand times.

  • 谭顺负 08-03

      Surely Sir, said Calandrino, it is further hence, then to Abruzzi?Yes questionlesse, replyed Maso; but, to a willing minde, no travellseemeth tedious.

  • 王尚祯 08-02

    {  Secretly she sent a faithfull Chambermaide of her owne, to greeteAnastasio on her behalfe; humbly entreating him te come see her:because now she was absolutely determined, to give him satisfaction inall which (with honour) he could request of her. Whereto Anastasioanswered, that he accepted her message thankfully, and desired noother favour at her hand, but that which stood with her owne offer,namely, to be his Wife in honourable marriage, The Maide knowingsufficiently, that he could not be more desirous of the match, thenher Mistresse shewed her selfe to be, made answer in her name, thatthis motion would be most welcome to her.

  • 谢明伟 08-01

      My teares do, etc.}

  • 胡蓉 08-01

      Love, if I can scape free, etc.

  • 孟庆云 08-01

      But I have none, nor thinke I ever shall.

  • 方坤 07-31

       Madam Beritola not knowing (in so sudden and strange an alterationof State affaires) what was become of her Husband, fearing alsogreatly before, those inconveniences which afterward followed; beingovercome with many passionate considerations, having left and forsakenall her goods, going aboord a small Barke with a Sonne of hers, agedabout some eight yeeres, named Geoffrey, and growne great with childwith another, she fled thence to Lapary, where she was brought tobed of another Sonne, whom she named (answerable both to his and herhard fortune,) The poore expelled.

  • 阿超 07-29

    {  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.

  • 考朋 07-29

      Madame, quoth the Countesse, most heartily I thanke you. Butbefore I presume any further on your kindnesse, let me first tell you,what faithfully I intend to do for you, if I can bring my purpose toeffect. I see that your daughter is beautifull, and of sufficientyeeres for marriage; and is debarred thereof (as I have heard) onelyby lack of a competent dowry. Wherefore Madame, in recompence of thefavour I expect from you, I will enrich her with so much ready moneyas you shall thinke sufficient to match her in the degree of honour.Poverty made the poore Lady, very well to like of such a bountifulloffer, and having a noble heart shee said: Great Countesse say,wherein am I able to do you any service, as can deserve such agracious offer? If the action be honest; without blame or scandallto my poore, yet undetected reputation, gladly I will do it; and itbeing accomplished, let the requitall rest in your owne noble nature.

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