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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:胡培培 大小:Q2Avnk0334931KB 下载:Vsw4pLZ220963次
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日期:2020-08-06 21:17:26
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吴梅玲

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  So, with teares standing in his eyes, he told her what he was; wherehe heard the first report of her singular perfections, and instantlybecam enamored of her, as the maine motive of his entring into herservice. Then, most humbly he entreated her, that if it might agreewith her good liking, she would be pleased to commisserate his case,and grace him with her private favours. Or, if shee might not be somercifull to him; that yet she would vouchsafe, to let him live in thelowly condition as he did, and thinke it a thankefull duty in him,onely to love her. O singular sweetnesse, naturally living in fairefeminine blood! How justly art thou worthy of praise in the likeoccasions? Thou couldst never be wonne by sighes and teares; buthearty imprecations have alwayes prevailed with thee, making theeapt and easie to amorous desires. If I had praises answerable to thygreat and glorious deservings, my voice should never faint, nor my penwaxe weary, in the due and obsequious performance of them.
2.  THE SEVENTH DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL
3.  To make good what I have said, I wil declare unto you the counselland advise, given by Salomon, the wise and famous King of GreatBritaine, as a most wholesome and soveraigne medicine for the cureof such a dangerous disease, in any woman so fouly infected. Whichcounsel (notwithstanding) all such women as have no need of thisPhisicke, I would not have them to imagine, that it was meant forthem, albeit men have a common Proverbe, to wit.
4.  Philostratus, I intend not to varie from those courses heretoforeobserved by my predecessors, but even as they have already done, so itis my authority, to command a Song. And because I am well assured,that you are not unfurnished of Songs answerable to the quality of thepassed Novels: my desire is, in regard we would not be troubledhereafter, with any more discourses of unfortunate Love, that youshall sing a Song agreeing with your owne disposition. Philostratusmade answer, that hee was ready to accomplish her command, and withoutall further ceremony, thus he began.
5.  Now (quoth the Monke) thou canst confesse thine owne wilfull follie,but this should have beene thought on before, and whilest thou wastliving in the World. But if the Fates vouchsafe to favour thee somuch, as hereafter to send thee to the World once more; remember thypunishment here in Purgatory, and sinne no more in that foule sinne ofjealousie. I pray you Sir tell me, replyed Ferando, after men aredead, and put into Purgatory, is there any hope of their ever visitingthe World any more? Yes, saide the Monke, if the fury of the Fatesbe once appeased. O that I knew (quoth Ferando) by what meanes theywould be appeased, and let me visite the World on againe: I would bethe best Husband that ever lived, and never more be jealous, neverwrong so good a Wife, nor ever use one unkind word against her. In themeane while, and till their anger may be qualified; when next myWife doth send me food, I pray you worke so much, that some Candlesmay be sent me also, because I live here in uncomfortabledarkenesse; and what should I doe with food, if I have no light.Shee sends Lights enow, answered the Monke, but they are burnt outon the Altar in Masse-time, and thou canst have none other here, butsuch as I must bring my selfe; neither are they allowed, but onely forthe time of thy feeding and correcting.
6.  Alathiella mistrusting no such trechery intended against her, andliking the Wines pleasing taste extraordinarily, dranke more thenstoode with her precedent modest resolution, and forgetting all herpassed adversities, became very frolicke and merry: so that seeingsome women dance after the manner observed there in Majorica, she alsofell to dauncing according to the Alexandrian custome. Which whenBajazeth beheld, he imagined the victory to be more then halfewonne, and his hearts desire verie neere the obtaining: plying herstill with wine upon wine, and continuing this revelling the most partof the night.

计划指导

1.  Already had the bright Sunne renewed the day every where with hissplendant beames, and the Birds sate merrily singing on the bloomingbranches, yeelding testimony thereof to the eares of all hearers; whenthe seven Ladies, and the three Gentlemen (after they were risen)entered the Gardens, and there spent some time in walking, as alsomaking of Nose-gayes and Chaplets of Flowers. And even as they haddone the day before, so did they now follow the same course; for,after they had dined, in a coole and pleasing aire they fell todancing, and then went to sleepe a while, from which being awaked,they tooke their places (according as it pleased the Queene toappoint) in the same faire Meadow about her. And she, being a goodlycreature, and highly pleasing to behold, having put on her Crowne ofLawrell, and giving a gracious countenance to the whole company;commanded Madam Neiphila that her Tale should begin this daiesdelight. Whereupon she, without returning any excuse or deniall, beganin this manner.
2.  In our owne City (more full of craft and deceit, then love orfaithfull dealing) there lived not many yeeres since, a Gentlewoman ofgood spirit, highly minded, endued with beauty and all commendablequalities, as any other woman (by nature) could be. Her name, or anyothers, concerned in this Novel, I meane not to make manifest,albeit I know them, because some are yet living, and thereby may bescindalized; and therefore it shall suffice to passe them over witha smile. This Gentlewoman, seeing her selfe to be descended of verygreat parentage, and (by chance) married to an Artezan, a Cloathyer orDraper, that lived by the making and selling of cloth. Shee couldnot (because he was a Tradesman) take downe the height of her minde;conceiving, that no man of meane condition (how rich soever) wasworthy to enjoy a Gentlewoman in marriage. Observing moreover, thatwith all his wealth and treasure, he understood nothing better, thento open skeines of yarne, fill shuttles lay webbes in his Loomes, ordispute with his Spinsters, about their businesse.
3.  For losse of him, on whom I most depend.
4.  Pyrrhus, who had diligently observed the whole cariage of thisbusinesse, saide to himselfe. My Ladie hath begun well, and proceedingon with no worse successe, will (no doubt) bring her love to anhappy conclusion. As for the Lady her selfe, she having thus kildthe Hawke, it was no long while after, but being in the Chamber withher husband, and they conversing familiarly together; she began tojest with him, and hee in the like manner with her, tickling andtoying each the other, till at the length she played with his beard,and now she found occasion aptly serving, to effect the second taskeimposed by Pyrrhus. So, taking fast hold on a small tuft of his beard,she gave a sodaine snatch, and plucked it away quite from his chin.Whereat Nicostratus beeing angerly moved, she (to appease hisdistaste) pleasantly thus spake. How now my Lord? Why do you lookeso frowningly? What? Are you angry for a few loose haires of yourbeard? How then should I take it, when you plucke mee by the haireof my head, and yet I am not a jot discontented, because I know you doit but in jesting manner? These friendly speeches cut off allfurther contention, and she kepte charily the tuft of er Husbandsbeard, which (the verie selfe-same day) shee sent to Pyrrhus herhearts chosen friend.
5.  The Ladies replyed, that they were all ready to walk with herthither: and calling one of their women to attend on them, they seton, without speaking a word to any of the men. And within the distanceof halfe a mile, they arrived at the Valley of Ladies, wherinto theyentred by a strait passage at the one side, from whence there issuedforth a cleare running River. And they found the saide Valley to beeso goodly and pleasant, especially in that season, which was thehottest of all the yeare; as all the world was no where able toyeeld the like. And, as one of the said Ladies (since then) related tomee, there was a plaine in the Valley so directly round, as if ithad beene formed by a compasse, yet rather it resembled theWorkmanship of Nature, then to be made by the hand of man:containing in circuite somewhat more then the quarter of a mile,environed with sixe small hils, of no great height, and on each ofthem stood a little Palace, shaped in the fashion of Castles.
6.  The Gentlemen usually attending on the Prince, having waited all thenext morning till noone, in expectation of his rising, and hearingno stirring in the Chamber, did thrust at the doore, which was butonely closed together, and finding no body there, they presentlyimagined, that he was privately gone to some other place, where(with the Ladie, whom he so deerely affected) hee might remaine somefew dayes for his more contentment, and so they rested verilyperswaded. Within some few dayes following, while no other doubtcame in question, the Princes Foole, entering by chance among theruined houses, where lay the dead bodies of the Prince and Churiacy:tooke hold of the cord about Churiacyes necke, and so went alongdragging it after him. The dead body being knowne to many, with nomeane mervaile how he should bee murthered in so vile manner: by giftsand faire perswasions they wonne him to bring them to the placewhere he found it. And there (to the no little greefe of the wholeCittie) they found the Princes body also, which they caused to beeintered with all the most Majesticke pompe that might be.

推荐功能

1.  Now concerning the skilfull Magitian, to whom Ansaldo meant togive the bountifull recompence agreed on betweene them, hee havingseene the strange liberality, which the husband expressed to SigniorAnsaldo, and that of Ansaldo to the Lady, hee presently saide. Greatjupiter strike me dead with thunder, having my selfe seene a husbandso liberall of his honour, and you Sir of true noble kindnesse, if Ishould not be the like of my recompence: for, perceiving it to be soworthily imployed, I am well contented that you shal keepe it. TheNoble Lord was modestly ashamed, and strove (so much as in him lay)that he should take all, or the greater part thereof: but seeing helaboured meerly in vaine, after the third day was past, and theMagitian had destroyed the Garden againe, hee gave him free liberty todepart, quite controlling all fond and unchaste affection in himselfe,either towards Dianora, or any Lady else, and living (ever after) asbest becommeth any Nobleman to do.
2.  Faire Ladies, it hath happened many times, that he who striveth toscorne and floute other men, and especially in occasions deservingto be respected, proveth to mocke himselfe with the selfe same matter,yea, and to his no meane danger beside. As you shall perceive by aTale, which I intend to tell you, obeying therein the command of ourQueene, and according to the subject by her enjoyned. In whichdiscourse, you may first observe, what great mischance happened to oneour Citizens; and yet afterward, how (beyond all hope) he happilyescaped.
3.  Madame, saide the Pilgrime, the unfortinate young Gentleman thatis slaine, did never love you; but sure I am, that Theobaldo Eliseiloved you deerely. But tell me, what was the occasion whereby youconceived such hatred against him? Did he at any time offend you? Notruly Sir, quoth shee; but the reason of my anger towards him, wasby the words and threatnings of a religious Father, to whom once Irevealed (under confession) how faithfully I affected him, and whatprivate familiarity had passed betweene us. When iristantly he usedsuch dreadfull threatnings to me, and which (even yet) doe afflictmy soule, that I did not abstaine, and utterly refuse him, theDivell would fetch me quicke to Hell, and cast me into the bottomeof his quenchlesse and everlasting fire.
4.  Sodainly, Marquiso bethought him how to do it, and proceeded thus.All the Sergeants for Justice standing at the Church doore, hee ranwith all possible speede to the Potestates Lieutenant, and said untohim. Good my Lord Justice, helpe me in an hard case; yonder is avillaine that hath cut my purse, I desire he may bee brought beforeyou, that I may have my money againe. He hearing this, sent for adozen of the Sergeants, who went to apprehend unhappy Martellino,and recover him from the peoples fury, leading him on with them to thePalace, no meane crowds thronging after him, when they heard that hewas accused to bee a Cutpurse. Now durst they meddle no more with him,but assisted the Officers; some of them charging him in like manner,that hee had cut their purses also.
5.   THE COVERED CRAFT OF CHURCH-MEN MAY BEE JUSTLY REPROVED, AND
6.  About such time after, as suted with his owne disposition, theMarquesse made publiquely knowne to his subjects, that he meant tojoyne in marriage again, with the daughter to one of the Counts ofPanago, and causing preparation to be made for a sumptuous wedding; hesent for Grizelda, and she being come, thus he spake to her. TheWife that I have made the new election of, is to arrive here withinvery few dayes, and at her first comming, I would have her to bemost honourably entertained. Thou knowest I have no women in my house,that can decke up the Chambers, and set all requisite things in dueorder, befitting for so solemne a Feast: and therefore I sent forthee, who knowing (better then any other) all the partes, provisionand goods in the house, set every thing in such order, as thou shaltthinke necessary.

应用

1.  But before any further noyse was made in the house, shee went to herFather, to whom, as also to her Mother, shee declared the wholetrecherie, how much both they and their other friends were wrongedby Gisippus, avouching her selfe to be the wife of Titus, and not ofGisippus, as they supposed. These newes were highly displeasing to theFather of Sophronia, who with hir kinred, as also those of Gisippus,made great complaints to the Senate, very dangerous troubles andcommotions arising daily betweene them, drawing both Gisippus andSophronia into harsh reports; he being generally reputed, not onelyworthy of all bitter reproofe, but also the severest punishment.Neverthelesse, hee maintained publikely what he had done, avouching itfor an act both of honour and honestie, wherewith Sophronia'sfriends had no reason to bee offended, but rather to take it in verythankfull part, having married a man of farre greater worth andrespect, than himselfe was, or could be.
2.  APPROVING, THAT CHASTE AND HONEST WOMEN, OUGHT RATHER TO DENY
3.  Numberlesse Love suites whispred in mine eare,
4、  Giosefo also relating, wherefore he came thither; the Kingreplying onely thus: Goe to the Goose Bridge: and presently Giosefohad also his dismission from the King. Comming forth, he found Melissoattending for him, and revealed in what manner the King had answeredhim: whereupon, they consulted together, concerning both theiransweres, which seemed either to exceed their comprehension, or elsewas delivered them in meere mockery, and therefore (more then halfediscontented) they returned homeward againe.
5、  "I know well enough, that you held it as a desired benefit, Gisippusbeing a Native of your Citie, should also be linked to you byalliance: but I know no reason, why I should not be as neere and deereto you at Rome, as if I lived with you heere. Considering, when I amthere, you have a ready and well wishing friend, to stead you in allbeneficiall and serviceable offices, as carefull and provident foryour support, yea, a protectour of you and your affaires, as wellpublique as particular. Who is it then, not transported withpartiall affection, that can (in reason) more approve your act, thenthat which my friend Gisippus hath done? Questionlesse, not any one,as I thinke. Sophronia is married to Titus Quintus Fulvius, a NobleGentleman by antiquitie, a rich Citizen of Rome, and (which is aboveall) the friend of Gisippus: therfore, such a one as thinkes itstrange, is sorrie for it, or would not have it to be; knoweth notwhat he doth.

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网友评论(OnZUjsQB95878))

  • 黄占魁 08-05

      Bartolomea smiled to her self and without suffering him to proceedany further in speech, returned him this answere. I would have youto understand Sir, that my memory is not so oblivious, but I knowyou to be Signior Ricciardo di Cinzica, and my husband by name ortitle, but during the time that I was with you, it very ill appearedthat you had any knowledge of me. For if you had bene so wise andconsiderate, as (in your own judgement) the world reputed you to be,you could not be voide of so much apprehension, but did apparantlyperceive, that I was yong, fresh, and cheerefully disposed; and so (byconsequent) meet to know matters requisite for such young women,beside allowance of food and garments, though bashfulnesse and modestyforbid to utter it. But if studying the Lawes were more welcome to youthen a wife, you ought not to have maried, and you loose the worthyreputation of a judge, when you fall from that venerable profession,and make your selfe a common proclaimer of feasts and fasting dayes,lenten seasons, vigils, and solemnities due to Saints, which prohibitethe houshold conversation of husbands and wives.

  • 李嘉瑞 08-05

      It came to passe within a while after, that on a time, (about highnoone) Sir Simon being walking abroad, chanced to meete withBentivegna, driving an Asse before him, laden with divers commodities,and demaunding of him, whither he went, Bentivegna, thus answered.In troth Sir Simon, I am going to the City, about some especiallbusinesse of mine owne, and I carry these things to SigniorBonacorci da Ginestreto, because he should helpe me before theJudge, when I shall be called in question concerning my patrimony. SirSimon looking merily on him, said. Thou doest well Bentivegna, to makea friend sure before thou need him; goe, take my blessing with thee,and returne againe with good successe. But if thou meet with Laguccio,or Naldino, forget not to tell them, that they must bring me myshooe-tyes before Sunday. Bentivegna said, hee would discharge hiserrand, and so parted from him, driving his Asse on towards Florence.

  • 陈爱莲 08-05

       Bequeath'd to wandring wayes.

  • 扎西卓玛 08-05

      The young woman wondring at these words, and beleeving he did notfable in them: she told them to her Husband, with this additionbeside, Pietro (quoth she) if he be such a deare friend to thee, asthou hast often avouched to me; wish him to instruct thee in so rare acunning, that thou maist make a Mule of me; then shalt thou haveboth an Asse and a Mule to travell withall about thy businesse,whereby thy benefit will be double: and when we returne home to ourhouse, then thou maist make mee thy wife againe, in the same conditionas I was before. Gossip Pietro, who was (indeed) but a very Coxecombe;beleeved also the words to be true, yeelding therefore the more gladlyto her advise; and moving the matter to his Gossip John, to teachhim such a wonderfull secret, which would redound so greatly to hisbenefit: but John began to disswade him from it, as having spoken itin merriment, yet perceiving, that no contradiction would serve toFrevaile, thus he began.

  • 吴杨 08-04

    {  Blest were those happy dayes:

  • 毛宇 08-03

      Instantly Andrea (without leaving any direction of his departurein his lodging, or when he intended to returne againe) said to theGirle: Goe before, and I will follow. This little Chamber-commodity,conducted him to her Mistresses dwelling, which was in a streete namedMalpertuis, a title manifesting sufficiently the streetes honesty: buthee, having no such knowledge thereof, neither suspecting any harme atall, but that he went to a most honest house, and to a Gentlewomanof good respect; entred boldly: the Mayde going in before, and guidinghim up a faire payre of stayres, which he having more then halfeascended, the cunning young Queane gave a call to her Mistresse,saying; Signior Andrea is come already, whereupon, she appeared at thestayres-head, as if she had stayed there purposely to entertainehim. She was young, very beautifull, comely of person, and rich inadornements, which Andrea well observing, and seeing her descend twoor three steps, with open armes to embrace him, catching fast holdabout his neck; he stood as a man confounded with admiration, andshe contained a cunning kinde of silence, even as if she were unableto utter one word, seeming hindered by extremity of joy at hispresence, and to make him effectually admire her extraordinarykindnesse, having teares plenteously at commaund, intermixed withsighes and broken speeches, at last, thus she spake.}

  • 何崇元 08-03

      After some diligent search made there, he understood, that she wasdelivered to the King, and he had given strict command, for keepingher in his place of pleasure, called the Cube: which newes were nota little greevous to him, for now he was almost quite out of hope, notonely of ever enjoying her, but also of seeing her. Neverthelesse,Love would not let him utterly despaire, whereupon he sent away hisBarque, and perceiving himselfe to be unknowne of any; he continuedfor some time in Palermo, walking many times by that goodly place ofpleasure. It chanced on a day, that keeping his walke as he used todo, Fortune was so favourable to him, as to let him have a sight ofher at her window; from whence also she had a full view of him, totheir exceeding comfort and contentment. And Guion observing, that theCube was seated in a place of small resort; approached so neere aspossibly he durst, to have some conference with Restituta.

  • 希尔曼 08-03

      Madam (quoth Friar Albert) most wisely have you answered, andleave the matter to me; for I will take order sufficiently, and toyour contentment. But you may do me a great grace, and without anyprejudice to your selfe, in granting me one poore request; namely,to vouchsafe the Gods appearance to you, in my bodily shape andperson, and in the perfect forme of a man as now you behold me: so mayyou safely give him entertainment, without any taxation of theworld, or ill apprehension of the most curious inquisition. Beside,a greater happinesse can never befall me: for, while he assumeth thesoule out of my body, and walketh on the earth in my humane figure:I shall be wandering in the joyes of Lovers Paradise, feeling thefruition of their felicities; which are such, as no mortality can becapeable of, no, not so much as in imagination.

  • 安塔尔 08-02

       My ceasselesse sorrow, voyde of any comfort:

  • 巴西库里提巴 07-31

    {  Tofano perceiving that his Wife came not to bed, and imagining tohave heard his doore both open and shut: arose out of his bed, andcalling his Wife Cheta divers times, without any answere returned: heewent downe the staires, and finding the doore but closed too, madeit fast and sure on the inside, and then got him up to the window,to watch the returning home of his wife, from whence shee came, andthen to make her conditions apparantly knowne. So long there hestayed, till at the last she returned indeede, and finding the dooreso surely shut, shee was exceeding sorrowful, essaying how she mightget it open by strength: which when Tofano had long suffered her invaine to approove, thus hee spake to her. Cheta, all thy labour ismeerely lost, because heere is no entrance allowed for thee; thereforereturn to the place from whence thou camest, that all thy friendsmay Judge of thy behaviour, and know what a night-walker thou artbecome.

  • 余瑾毅 07-31

      After some indifferent respite of time, it chanced that the youngDamosel (who was named Iphigenia) awaked before any of the otherwith her, and lifted up her head, with her eyes wide open, she sawChynon standing before her, leaning still on his staffe; whereatmarvailing not a little, she saide unto him: Chynon, whither wanderestthou, or what dost thou seeke for in this wood? Chynon, who notonely by his countenance but likewise his folly, Nobility of birth,and wealthy possessions of his father, was generally knowne throughoutthe Countrey, made no answere at all to the demand of Iphigenia: butso soone as he beheld her eyes open, he began to observe them with aconstant regard, and being perswaded in his soule, that from themflowed such an unutterable singularity, as he had never felt tillthen. Which the young Gentlewoman well noting, she began to waxfearefull, least these stedfast lookes of his, should incite hisrusticity to some attempt, which might redound to her dishonour:wherefore awaking her women and servants, and they all being risen,she saide. Farewell Chynon, I leave thee to thine owne good Fortune;whereto hee presently replyed, saying: I will go with you. Now,although the Gentlewoman refused his company, as dreading some acte ofincivility from him: yet could she not devise any way to be rid ofhim, till he had brought her to her owne dwelling, where takingleave mannerly of her, he went directly home to his Fathers house,saying: Nothing should compell him to live any longer in the muddyCountry. And albeit his Father was much offended hereat, and all therest of his kindred and friends: (yet not knowing how to helpe it)they suffered him to continue there still, expecting the cause of thishis so sodaine alteration, from the course of life, which contentedhim so highly before.

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