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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:东乡和彦 大小:lFiCCDiE70484KB 下载:V7HBSm0410968次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:ISvFzMrZ18769条
日期:2020-08-10 16:19:32
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赵建军

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  To cheare my long dismay:
2.  It hath bene observed heretofore, and (happily) at this very dayit is as frequent, that in all Cities and Townes upon the Seacoasts,having Ports for the benefit and venting Merchandises; Merchants useto bring their wealthy laden Vessels thither. And when they unlade anyShip of great fraught, there are prepared Store-houses, which inmany places are called Magazines or Doganaes, at the charge of theCommunalty, or Lord of the Towne or City, for the use whereof, theyreceive yearly gain and benefit. Into those warehouses, they deliver(under writing, and to the owners of them in especiall charge) alltheir goods and merchandises, of what price or valew soever they are.
3.  In hope that gracious time will come at length,
4.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, HOW LOVE OFTENTIMES IS SO POWERFULL IN AGED
5.  When of them had delivered their Novels, Dioneus knowing, that itremained in him to relate the last for this day: without attending forany solemne command (after he had imposed silence on them, thatcould not sufficiently commend the witty reprehension of Guido),thus he began. Wise and worthy Ladies, although by the priviledgeyou have granted, it is lawfull for me to speake any thing bestpleasing to my self: yet notwithstanding, it is not any part of mymeaning, to varrie from the matter and method, whereof you have spokento very good purpose. And therefore, following your footsteppes, Ientend to tell you, how craftily, and with a Rampiar sodainly raisedin his owne defence: a Religious Frier of Saint Anthonies Order,shunned a shame, which two O wily companions had prepared for him. Norlet it offend you, if I run into more large discourse, then this dayhath bene used by any, for the apter compleating of my Novell:because, if you well observe it, the Sun is as yet in the middest ofheaven, and therefore you may the better forbeare me.
6.  The young Gentleman having heard these protestations made by hisMother, was not a little ashamed of his owne follie; butrecollecting his better thoughts together, and knowing in his soule,that no one could better further his hopes, then shee; forgettingall his former feare, he returned her this answere; Madam, and mydearely affected Mother, nothing hath more occasioned my loves sostrict concealement, but an especiall errour, which I finde by dailyproofe in many, who being growne to yeeres of grave discretion, doenever remember, that they themselves have bin yong. But because hereinI find you to be both discreet and wise, I will not onely affirme whatyou have seen in me to be true, but also will confesse, to whom it is:upon condition, that the effect of your promise may follow it,according to the power remaining in you, whereby you onely maysecure my life.

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1.  Many deliberations passed on in this case; but after all, thusthey concluded together, to let it proceede on with patient that noscandall might ensue to them, or their Sister, no evill acte being (asyet) committed. And seeming, as if they knew not of their love, hada wary eye still upon her secret walkes, awaiting for someconvenient time, when without their owne prejudice, or Isabellaesknowledge, they might safely breake off this their stolne love,which was altogether against their liking. So, shewing no worsecountenance to Lorenzo, then formerly they had done, but imploying andconversing with him in kinde manner; it fortuned, that riding (allthree) to recreate themselves out of the City, they tooke Lorenzo intheir company, and when they were come to a solitarie place, such asbest suited with their vile purpose: they ran sodainly upon Lorenzo,slew him, and afterward enterred his body, where hardly it could bediscovered by any one. Then they returned backe to Messina, and gaveit forth (as a credible report) that they had sent him abroad abouttheir affaires, as formerly they were wont to do: which every oneverily beleeved, because they knew no reason why they shouldconceite any otherwise.
2.  On the other side, Titus hearing these uncivill acclamations, becamemuch moved and provoked at them, but knowing it was a custome observedamong the Greeks, to be so much the more hurried away with rumours andthreatnings, as lesse they finde them to be answered, and when theyfinde them, shew themselves not onely humble enough, but rather asbase men, and of no courage; he resolved with himselfe, that theirbraveries were no longer to be enclured, without some bold and manlyanswere. And having a Romane heart, as also an Athenian understanding,by politique perswasions, he caused the kinred of Gisippus andSophronia, to be assembled in a Temple, and himselfe commingthither, accompanied with none but Gisippus onely, he began to deliverhis minde before them all, in this manner following.
3.  But I have none, nor thinke I ever shall.
4.  For abridging of all further circumstances, answered Gisippus, andfor easier bringing this matter to full effect, I hold this to beour onely way. It is not unknowne to thee, how after much discoursehad between my kindred, and those belonging to Sophronia, thematrimoniall conjunction was fully agreed on, and therefore, if nowI shall flye off, and say, I will not accept thee as my wife: greatscandall would arise thereby, and make much trouble among our friends,which could not be greatly displeasing to me, if that were the wayto make her thine. But I rather stand in feare, that if I forsakeher in such peremptory sort, her kinred and friends will bestow her onsome other, and so she is utterly lost, without all possible meanes ofrecovery. For prevention therefore of all sinister accidents, I thinkeit best, (if thy opinion jumpe with mine) that I still pursue thebusines, as already I have begun, having thee alwaies in my company,as my dearest friend and onely associate. The nuptials being performedwith our friends, in secret manner at night (as we can cunninglyenough contrive it) thou shalt have her maiden honour in bed, evenas if she were thine owne wife. Afterward, in apt time and place, wewill publiquely make knowne what is done; if they take it well, wewill be as jocond as they: if they frowne and waxe offended, thedeed is done, over-late to be recalled, and so perforce they must restcontented.
5.  The second hermit advised her as the first; and faring farther shecame to the cell of a young hermit, a very pious and righteous man,whose name was Rustico. To him she repeated her mission. Willing toput his resolution to so great a test, he forebore to send her away,and took her into his cell. At nightfall he made her a bed ofpalm-leaves, and bade her lie down to rest.
6.  THE SECOND DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL

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1.  Calandrino began presently to shake, as if hee had had a Feaverhanging on him, and then came Bruno looking fearefully on him, andbefore he would utter any words, seemed greatly to bemoane him, sayingat length. Calandrino? Art thou the same man, or no? How wonderfulyart thou changed since last I saw thee, which is no longer then yesterday? I pray thee tell mee, How dooest thou feele thy health?
2.  IN SOME EVIDENT DANGER
3.  By this time the Judge was dismounted from the Bench, and stood onthe ground, with his slovenly Breeches hanging about his heeles:Matteuzzo being cunningly stolne away, and undiscovered by any body.Ribi, thinking he had shamed the Judge sufficiently, went away,protesting, that he would declare his cause in the hearing of awiser Judge. And Maso forbearing to tugge his Gowne any longer, in hisdeparting, said. Fare you well Sir, you are not worthy to be aMagistrate, if you have no more regard of your honour and honesty, butwill put off poore mens suites at your pleasure. So both went severallwayes, and soone were gone out of publike view.
4.  Within fewe dayes after, he was informed by some of his especiallFriends, that this had never happened to him, but onely to testifie,how understanding the Florentines are, in their ancientconstitutions and customes, to embrace, love and honour, honest,discreet worthy Judges and Magistrates; Whereas on the contrary,they as much condemne miserable knaves, fooles, and dolts, who nevermerit to have any better entertainment. Wherefore, it would be bestfor him, to make no more enquiry after the parties; lest a worseinconvenience should happen to him.
5.   Then they opened the Basket, wherein were divers goodly Silverbottles, some filled with Rosewaters, others with flowers ofOrenges, and Waters distilled of Gelsomine, Muske, and Amber-Greece,wherewith (againe) the slaves bathed their bodyes in the bed, andafterward presented them with variety of Comfites, as also veryprecious Wines, serving them in stead of a little Collation. Salabettosupposed himself to be in Paradise: for this appeared to be no earthlyjoy, bestowing a thousand gladsome gazes on her, who (questionlesse)was a most beautifull creature, and the tarrying of the Slaves, seemedmillions of yeares to him, that hee might more freely embrace hisBiancafiore. Leaving a Waxe Taper lighted in the Chamber, the slavesdeparted, and then shee sweetly embracing Salabetto, bestowed thosefurther favours on him, which hee came for, and she was notsqueamish in the affoording; wherof he was exceedingly joyfull,because he imagined, that they proceeded from the integrity of heraffection towards him.
6.  The Abbot, laying his arme over the others body, began to imbraceand hugge him; even as amorous friends (provoked by earnestaffection), use to doe. Whereat Alessandro verie much mervayling,and being an Italian himselfe, fearing least this folly in theAbbot, would convert to foule and dishonest action, shrunke modestlyfrom him. Which the Abbot perceiving, and doubting least Alessandrowould depart and leave him, pleasantly smiling, and with bashfullbehaviour baring his stomack, he tooke Alessandroes hand, and layingit thereon, saide; Alessandro, let all bad thoughts of bestiallabuse be farre off from thee, and feele here, to resolve thee from allsuch feare. Allessandro feeling the Abbots brest, found there twopretty little mountaines, round, plumpe, and smooth, appearing as ifthey had beene of polished Ivory; whereby he perceived, that the Abbotwas a woman: which, setting an edge on his youthful desires, madehim fall to embracing, and immediately he offered to kisse her; butshe somewhat rudely repulsing him, as halfe offended, saide.

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1.  Understand then Noble Chynon, that Pasimondo, the onely glad manof thy misfortune, and diligent sutor after thy death, maketh all hasthee can possibly devise to do, to celebrate his marriage with thyfaire Mistresse: because he would plead possession of the prey,which Fortune (when she smiled) did first bestow, and (afterwardfrowning) tooke from thee againe. Now, that it must needs be veryirkesome to thee (at least if thy love bee such, as I am perswadedit is) I partly can collect from my selfe, being intended to bewronged by his brother Hormisda, even in the selfesame maner, and onhis marriage day, by taking faire Cassandra from me, the onelyJewell of my love and life. For the prevention of two such notoriousinjuries, I see that Fortune hath left us no other meanes, but onelythe vertue of our courages, and the helpe of our right hands, bypreparing our selves to Armes, opening a way to thee, by a second rapeor stealth; and to me the first, for absolute possession of our divineMistresses. Wherefore, if thou art desirous to recover thy losse, Iwill not onely pronounce liberty to thee (which I thinke thou dostlittle care for without her) but dare also assure thee to enjoyIphigenia, so thou wilt assist me in mine enterprize, and follow me inmy fortune, if the Gods do let them fall into our power.
2.  I have heard (quoth Bruno) of such an experiment, and helde it to beinfallible; but it extendeth onely unto persons of Gentilitie, whereofthere are but few dwelling heere about, and in the case of stealinga Brawne, it is doubtfull to invite them, neither can there be anycertainty of their comming. I confesse what you say, aunsweredBuffalmaco, to be very true: but then in this matter, so nerelyconcerning us to be done, and for a deare Friend, what is your advice?I would have Pilles made of Ginger, compounded with your best andstrongest Malmsey, then let the ordinary sort of people be invited(for such onely are most to be mistrusted) and they will not faileto come, because they are utterly ignorant of our intention.Besides, the Pilles may as well bee hallowed and consecrated, as breadand cheese on the like occasion. Indeede you say true (replyedBuffalmaco) but what is the opinion of Calandrino? Is he willing tohave this tryall made, or no? Yes, by all meanes, answered Calandrino,for gladly I would know who hath stolne my Brawne; and your good wordshave (more then halfe) comforted me already in this case.
3.  THE SECOND DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL
4、  Enricht with beautie, farre beyond all other:
5、  Thee worse inclinde,

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  • 何娅 08-09

      Worthy Ladies, Madame Francesca delivered her selfe discreetlyfrom trouble, as already hath bin related: but a yong Nun, by thehelpe and favour of Fortune, did also free her selfe (in speakingadvisedly) from an inconvenience sodainly falling on her. And as youwell know, there wants none of them, who (like bold Bayards) will bevery forward in checking other mens misdemeanors, when themselves,as my Novell will approve, deserve more justly to bee corrected. Ashapned to a Lady Abbesse, under whose governement the same young Nunnewas, of whom I am now to speake.

  • 苟日新 08-09

      In these and such like speeches, as thus they beguiled the time,so did they observe it for a dayly course, sometime discipling,other whiles eating and drinking, for the space of ten whole monethstogether: in the which time, the Abbot sildome failed to visiteFerandoes wife, without the least suspition in any of theneighbours, by reason of their setled opinion, concerning thenightly walking Ferandoes ghost. But, as all pleasures cannot beeexempted from some following paine or other, so it came to passe, thatFerandoes wife proved to be conceived with childe, and the time wasdrawing on for her deliverance. Now began the Abbot to consider,that Ferandoes folly was sufficiently chastised, and he had beene longenough in Purgatory: wherefore, the better to countenance all passedinconveniences, it was now thought high time, that Ferando should besent to the world againe, and set free from the paines of Purgatory,as having payed for his jealousie dearely, to teach him betterwisedome hereafter.

  • 张沛 08-09

       To quell and quite confound consuming care,

  • 戴登福 08-09

      As made the paine most pleasing, gracious,

  • 罗维 08-08

    {  What answer canst thou make, devill, and no man? What, have my wordssmitten thee dumbe? Thou mayest (with shame enough) hold thy peace,for with the face of a man, and love of an husband to his wife, thouart not able to make any answere.

  • 肇东冬 08-07

      John of Lorraine heard one knocke at his doore in the night time,whereuppon he awaked his Wife Monna Tessa. She made him beleeve,that it was a Spirit which knocked at the doore, and so they arose,going both together to conjure the Spirit with a prayer; andafterwardes, they heard no more knocking.}

  • 白堤 08-07

      Buffalmaco and Bruno, liked and allowed the counsell ofCalandrino, which when they had (by severall commendations) givenhim assurance of, Bruno saide. I doe not thinke it a convenient timenow, for us to go about so weighty a businesse: for the Sun is yetin the highest degree, and striketh such a heate on the plaine ofMugnone, as all the stones are extreamly dryed, and the veryblackest will nowe seeme whitest. But in the morning, after the dew isfalne, and before the Sunne shineth forth, every stone retaineth histrue colour. Moreover, there be many Labourers now working on theplaine, about such businesse as they are severally assigned, whoseeing us in so serious a serch: may imagine what we seeke for, andpartake with us in the same inquisition, by which meanes they maychance to speed before us, and so wee may lose both our trot andamble. Wherefore, by my consent, if your opinion jumpe with mine, thisis an enterprize onely to be perfourmed in an early morning, whenthe blacke stones are to be distinguisht from the white, and aFestivall day were the best of all other, for then there will benone to discover us.

  • 浦南桥 08-07

      RESPECTIVELY ON THEIR OWNE IMPERFECTIONS

  • 章学锋 08-06

       "Your complaints doe proceed, rather from furie then reason, and(with continuall murmurings, or rather seditions) slander,backe-bite and condemne Gisippus, because (of his owne free will andnoble disposition) hee gave her to be my Wife, whom (by your election)was made his; wherein I account him most highly praiseworthy: andthe reasons inducing mee thereunto, are these. The first, because hehath performed no more then what a friend ought to doe: And thesecond, in regard he hath dealt more wisely, then you did. I have nointention, to display (at this present) what the sacred law ofamitie requireth, to be acted by one friend towards another, itshall suffice mee onely to informe you, that the league offriendship (farre stronger then the bond of bloud and kinred)confirmed us in our election of either at the first, to be true,loyall and perpetuall friends; whereas that of kinred, commeth onelyby fortune or chance. And therefore if Gisippus affected more my life,then your benevolence, I being ordained for his friend, as Iconfesse my selfe to be; none of you ought to wonder thereat, inregard it is no matter of mervaile.

  • 龚萍 08-04

    {  The dealings of Alessandro in England grew verie great, for hee lentout much money to many Gentlemen, Lords, and Barons of the Land,upon engagement of their Mannors; Castles, and other revennues: fromwhence he derived immeasurable benefite. While the three Brethren heldon in their lavish expences, borrowing moneys when they wanteduntill their supplies came from England, whereon (indeede) was theyronely dependance: it fortuned, that (contrary to the opinion of allmen) warre happened betweene the King of England, and one of hissonnes, which occasioned much trouble in the whole Countrey, by takingpart on either side, some with the sonne, and other with the Father.In regard whereof, those Castles and places pawned to Alessandro, weresodainely seized from him, nothing then remaining, that turned him anyprofite. But living in hope day by day, that peace would beconcluded betweene the Father and the Sonne, he never doubted, but allthings then should be restored to him, both the principall andinterest, and therfore he would not depart out of the Countrey.

  • 夏立满 08-04

      Neverthelesse, at length, he matched her with the Sonne to theDuke of Capua, who lived no long while with her; but left her in awiddowed estate, and then she returned home to her father againe.

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