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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:周正 大小:KbD5YsRG21913KB 下载:sZuMPvEf31834次
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日期:2020-08-08 03:28:03
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张效武

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Pamphilus hath declared to us, by his Tale, how the goodnesse of Godregardeth not our errors, when they proceede from things which weecannot discerne. And I intend to approove by mine, what argument ofinfallible truth, the same benignity delivereth of it selfe, byenduring patiently the faults of them, that (both in word and worke)should declare unfaigned testimony of such gracious goodnesse, and notto live so dissolutely as they doe. To the end, that othersillumined by their light of life, may beleeve with the strongerconstancy of minde.
2.  So sweete a passion did possesse my soule,
3.  Madame, it can no way discontent mee (seeing it is your mostgracious pleasure) that I should have the honour, to breake thefirst staffe of freedome in this faire company (according to theinjunction of your Majesty) for liberty of our own best likingarguments: wherein I dismay not (if I can speake well enough) but toplease you all as well, as any other that is to follow me. Nor am I sooblivious (worthy Ladies) but full well I remember, that many timeshath bene related in our passed demonstrations, how mighty andvariable the powers of love are: and yet I cannot be perswaded, thatthey have all bene so sufficiently spoken of, but something may beefurther added, and the bottome of them never dived into, although weshould sit arguing a whole yeare together. And because it hath beenealreadie approved, that Lovers have bene led into divers accidents,not onely inevitable dangers of death, but also have entred into theverie houses of the dead, thence to convey their amorous friends: Ipurpose to acquaint you with a Novell, beside them which have benediscoursed; whereby you may not onely comprehend the power of Love,but also the wisedome used by an honest Gentlewoman, to rid herselfe of two importunate suiters, who loved her against her owneliking, yet neither of them knowing the others affection.
4.  The President being desirous to make the boy his, the Count (whosedayly prayers were to the same purpose) frankly gave his Son to theNobleman: albeit naturall and fatherly affection, urged someunwillingnesse to part so with him; yet necessity and discretion,found it best for the benefit of them both. Being thus eased of carefor his Son and Daughter, and they (though in different places) yetunder good and worthy government; the Count would continue no longerin England: but, as best hee could procure the meanes, passed overinto Ireland, and being arrived at a place called Stanford, becameservant to an Earle of that Country, a Gentleman professing Armes,on whom he attended as a serving man, and lived a long while in thatestate very painfully.
5.  Alas sweete Belcolore answered Sir Simon, I never beare any such sumabout me, for men of our profession, doe seldome carry any money atall: but beleeve me on my word, before Saturday come, I will not faileto bring them hither. Oh Sir (quoth Belcolore) you men are quickepromisers, but slow performers. Doe you thinke to use me, as pooreBillezza was, who trusted to as faire words, and found her selfedeceived? Now Sir Simon, her example in being made scandall to theworld, is a sufficient warning for me: if you be not so provided,goe and make use of your friend, for I am not otherwise to be moved.Nay Belcolore (quoth he) I hope you will not serve me so, but myword shall be of better worth with you. Consider the conveniency oftime, wee being so privately here alone: whereas at my returninghither againe, some hinderance may thwart me, and the like opportunitybe never obtained. Sir, she) you have heard my resolution; if you willfetche the Florines, doe; otherwise, walke about your businesse, for Iam a woman of my word.
6.  THE FIFT DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL

计划指导

1.  Most true it is, that as there is a respect to be used in the actionof things; so, time and place are necessarily to be considered, andalso whom we converse withall; because sometimes it happeneth, thata man or woman, intending (by a word of jest and merriment) to makeanother body blush or be ashamed: not knowing what strength of witremaineth in the opposite, doe convert the same disgrace uponthemselves. Therefore, that we may the more advisedly stand upon ourowne guard, and to prevent the common proverbe, That Women (in allthings) make choyse of the worst: I desire that this dayes lasttale, which is to come from my selfe, may make us all wise. To theend, that as in gentlenesse of minde we conferre with other; so byexcellency in good manners, we may shew our selves not inferiour tothem.
2.  I that have bin obedient to you all, and borne the heavy load ofyour businesse, having now (with full consent) created mee yourKing, you would wrest the law out of my hands, and dispose of myauthoritie as you please. Forbeare (gentle Ladies) all frivolotissuspitions, more fit for them that are full of bad thoughts, then you,who have true Vertue shining in your eyes; and therefore, let everyone freely speake their minde, according as their humors best pleaseththem.
3.  These words pierced the heart of the King deepely, and so much themore afflicted him, because he knew them to be most true: wherefore,after he had ventred a very vehement sigh, thus he replyed. Beleeve menoble Count, there is not any enemy, how strong soever he be, but Ihold him weake and easie to be vanquished, by him who is skilfull inthe warre, where a man may learne to conquere his owne appetite. Butbecause he shall find it a laborious taske, requiring inestimablestrength and courage; your words have so toucht me to the quicke, thatit becommeth me to let you effectually perceive (and within thecompasse of few dayes) that as I have learned to conquer others, soI am not ignorant, in expressing the like power upon my selfe.Having thus spoken, within some few dayes after, the King beingreturned to Naples, he determined, as we to free himself from anythe like ensuing follie, as also to recompence Signior Neri, for thegreat kindnesse he had shewne to him (although it was a difficultthing, to let another enjoy, what he rather desired for himselfe) tohave the two Damosels married, not as the Daughters of Signior Neri,but even as if they were his owne. And by consent of the Father, hegave Genevera the faire, to Signior Maffeo da Palizzi, and Isottathe amiable, to Signior Gulielmo della Magna, two Noble Knights andhonourable Barons. After he had thus given them in marriage, in sadmourning he departed thence into Apuglia, where by following worthyand honourable actions, he so well overcame all inordinateappetites: that shaking off the enthraling fetters of love, he livedfree from all passions, the rest of his life time, and dyed as anhonourable King.
4.  Deare heart, all my duty is performed to thee, and nothing nowremaineth uneffected; but onely breathing my last, to let my ghostaccompany thine.
5.  By judgment of all the honorable assembly, it was reputedwonderfull, that a man should be so bountifull, as to give away hisowne life, and to his hatefull enemy. In which respect, it passed withgenerall affirmation, that Nathan (in the vertue of liberallity) hadexceeded Alphonso, King of Spain, but (especially) the Abbot ofClugny. So, after every one had delivered their opinion, the King,turning himselfe to Madame Lauretta, gave her such a signe, as wellinstructed her understanding, that she should be the next in order,whereto she gladly yeelding, began in this manner.
6.  It fortuned upon a day, that Egano being ridden to flye his Hawke atthe River, and Anichino remaining behinde at home, Madame Beatrix, who(as yet) had taken no notice of Anichinoes love to her (albeit herselfe, observing his faire carriage and commendable qualities, washighly pleased to have so seeming a servant) called him to play at theChesse with her: and Anichino, coveting nothing more then to contenther, carried himselfe so dexteriously in the game, that he permittedhir still to win, which was no little joy to her. When all theGentlewomen, and other friends there present, as spectators tobehold their play, had taken their farewell, and were departed,leaving them all alone, yet gaming still: Anichino breathing forthan intire sigh, Madame Beatrix looking merrily on him, said. Tell meAnichino, art not thou angrie, to see me win? It should appeare soby that solemne sigh. No truly Madame, answered Anichino, a matterof farre greater moment, then losse of infinite games at the Chesse,was the occasion why I sighed. I pray thee (replyed the Lady) by thelove thou bearest me, as being my Servant (if any love at all remainin thee towards me) give me a reason for that harty sigh.

推荐功能

1.  THE TENTH DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL
2.  From which I could not get in any wise.
3.  When night was come, the Provoste also came according toappointment, even when two brethren were in their lodging, they easilyheard his entrance, as Piccarda (being present with them) had informedthem. In went the Provoste without any candle, or making the leastnoise to be heard, and being in Piccardaes Chamber, went to bed:Ciutazza tarrying not long from him, but (as her Mistresse hadinstructed her) she went to bed likewise, not speaking any word atall, and the Provoste, imagining to have her there, whom he sohighly affected, fell to imbracing and kissing Ciutazza, who was asforward in the same manner to him, and there for a while I intend toleave them.
4.  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.
5.   As Massetto was thus about his Garden emploiment, the Nunnes beganto resort thither, and thinking the man to be dumbe and deafe indeede,were the more lavish of their language, mocking and flowting himvery immodestly, as being perswaded, that he heard them not. And theLady Abbesse, thinking he might as well be an Eunuch, as deprived bothof hearing and speaking, stood the lesse in feare of the Sisterswalkes, but referred them to their owne care and providence. On a day,Massetto having laboured somewhat extraordinarily, lay downe to resthimselfe awhile under the trees, and two delicate yong Nunnes, walkingthere to take the aire, drew neere to the place where he dissembledsleeping; and both of them observing his comelinesse of person,began to pitty the poverty of his condition; but much more themisery of his great defectes. Then one of them, who had a littlelivelier spirit then the other, thinking Massetto to be fastasleepe, began in this manner.
6.  Away shee went in all haste with the Sisters, who were so forward inthe detection of poore Isabella, as they never regarded what manner ofvaile the Lady Abbesse wore on her head. And being come to theDorter doore, quickly they lifted it off from the hookes, and beingentred, found the two Lovers sweetly imbracing: but yet so amazed atthis sudden surprisall, as they durst not stirre, nor speake one word.The young Nunne Isabella, was raised forthwith by the other Sisters,and according as the Abbesse had comanded, was brought by them intothe Chapter-house: the yong Gentleman remaining still in theChamber, where he put on his garments, awaiting to see the issue ofthis businesse, and verily intending to act severe revenge on hisbetrayers, if any harme were done to Isabella, and afterward to takeher thence away with him, as meaning to make her amends by marriage.

应用

1.  There dwelt sometime in the City of Fano, two Lombards, the onebeing named Guidotto of Cremona, and the other Jacomino of Pavia,men of sufficient entrance into yeares, having followed the warres (asSouldiers) all their youthfull time. Guidotto feeling sicknesse toover-master him, and having no sonne, kinsman, or friend, in whom hemight repose more trust, then he did in Jacomino: having longconference with him about his worldly affaires, and setled his wholeestate in good order; he left a Daughter to his charge, about tenyeeres of age, with all such goods as he enjoyed, and then departedout of this life. It came to passe, that the City of Faenza, long timebeing molested with tedious warres, and subjected to very servilecondition; beganne now to recover her former strength, with freepermission (for all such as pleased) to returne and possesse theirformer dwellings. Whereupon, Jacomino (having sometime bene aninhabitant there) was desirous to live in Faenza againe, convayingthither all his goods, and taking with him also the young Girle, whichGuidotto had left him, whom hee loved, and respected as his ownechilde.
2.  THE INSULTING TYRANTS OVER HUMANE LIFE.
3.  Sophronia, by ordination of the Gods, by force of humane Lawes,and by the laudable consent of my friend Gisippus, as also thepowerfull command of Love is mine. But you perchance, imagining yourselves to be wiser then the Gods, or any other men whatsoever; maythinke ill of it, and more brutishly then beasts, condemne theirworking in two kinds, which would be offensive to mee. The one is,your detaining of Sophronia from mee, of whom you have no power, butwhat pleaseth mee. The other, is your bitter threatnings againstGisippus my deare friend, to whom you are in duty obliged. In bothwhich cases, how unreasonablie soever you carrie your selves, I intendnot at this time to presse any further. But rather let mee counsellyou like a friend, to cease your hatred and disdaine, and sufferSophronia to be delivered mee, that I may depart contentedly fromyou as a kinsman, and (being absent) remaine your friend: assuringyou, that whether what is done shall please or displease you, if youpurpose to proceed any otherwise: I will take Gisippus along with me,,and when I come to Rome, take such sure order, to fetch her hence, whoin justice is mine, even in meere despight of you all, and then youshall feele by sound experience, how powerfull is the just indignationof the wronged Romanes."
4、  So, sweetly kissing her infinitely, and hugging her joyfully inhis armes (the teares now streaming like new-let-loose Rivers, downeher faire face, which no disaster before could force from her) heebrought her, and seated her by her daughter, who was not a littleamazed at so rare an alteration. Shee having in zeale of affection)kissed and embraced them both, all else there present being clearelyresolved from the former doubt which too long deluded them; the ladiesarose jocondly from the tables, and attending on Grizelda to herChamber, in signe of a more successfull augury to follow, tooke offher poor contemptible rags, and put on such costly robes, which (asLady Marchionesse) she used to weare before.
5、  Being instructed in the way, and not finding any to walke along withhim; fearing, if he went without some furnishment, and should staylong there for his dinner, he might (perhaps) complaine of hunger:he therefore carried three loaves of bread with him, knowing that hecould meet with water every where, albeit he used to drinke butlittle. Having aptly conveyed his bread about him, he went on hisjourny, and arrived at the Lord Abbots Court, an indifferent whilebefore dinner time: wherefore entering into the great Hall, and sofrom place to place, beholding the great multitude of Tables,bountifull preparation in the Kitchin, and what admirable provisionthere was for dinner, he said to himselfe; Truly this man is moremagnificent then fame hath made him, because shee speakes toosparingly of him.

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网友评论(p5EUftpI34715))

  • 谈晓芸 08-07

      Like one of Bacchus Froes, up furiously she started, and throwingdowne the Table before her, cried out aloud: This is my Lord andHusband, this truely is my Lord Thorello. So running to the Tablewhere he sate, without regard of all the riches thereon, down shethrew it likewise, and clasping her armes about his necke, hung somainly on him (weeping, sobbing, and kissing him) as she could notbe taken off by any of the company, nor shewed any moderation inthis excesse of passion, till Thorello spake, and entreated her tobe more patient, because this extremity was over-dangerous for her.Thus was the solemnitic much troubled, but every one there very gladand joyfull for the recovery of such a famous and worthy Knight, whointreated them all to vouchsafe him silence, and so related all hisfortunes to them, from the time of his departure, to the instanthoure. Concluding withall, that hee was no way offended with the newBridegroome, who upon the so constant report of his death, deserved noblame in making election of his wife.

  • 张培 08-07

      There was a time, when once I was held deare,

  • 林洁 08-07

       Ricciardo surnamed the Magnifico, gave a Horse to SigniorFrancesco Vergillisi, on condition that he might speake to his wife inhis presence; which he did, and she not returning him any answer, madeanswer to himselfe on her behalfe, and according to his answer, so theeffect followed.

  • 阿里克谢·纳瓦林 08-07

      Seeing it is so, that you have elected me your Queene, to variesomewhat from the course observed by them that went before me, whosegovernement you have all so much commended: by approbation of yourcounsell, I am desirous to speake my mind, concerning what I wold haveto be next followed. It is not unknowne to you all, that to morrowshal be Friday, and Saturday the next day following, which are daiessomewhat molestuous to the most part of men, for preparation oftheir weekly food and sustenance. Moreover, Friday ought to bereverendly respected, in remembrance of him, who died to give us life,and endured his bitter passion, as on that day; which makes me to holdit fit and expedient, that wee should mind more weight), matters,and rather attend our prayers and devotions then the repetition oftales or Novels. Now concerning Saturday, it hath bin a customeobserved among women, to bath and wash themselves from suchimmundicities as the former weekes toile hath imposed on them. Beside,it is a day of fasting, in honour of the ensuing Sabbath, whereon nolabor may be done, but the observation of holy exercises.

  • 刘纳 08-06

    {  And heard of many:

  • 姜朋飞 08-05

      And gave command in spight,}

  • 包张静 08-05

      A thousand times and more were the chaste ladies moved to laughterby Dioneus's novel, so much were his phrases to their liking. Andthe Queen perceiving that as his tale was ended, her office hadexpired, took the crown of laurel from her head and graciouslyplaced it on the head of Philostratus, saying: "Now we shall seewhether the wolf will rule the sheep better than the sheep ruled thewolves." At this Philostratus laughed, and retorted: "If I had my way,the wolves would have taught the sheep to put the Devil in Hell, noless well than Rustico taught Alibech. Since we did not, call us notwolves, for ye were no sheep. Howbeit, I will reign as best I may,seeing ye have laid the trust on me."

  • 高爱平 08-05

      No sooner were they arrived, but Pasimondo, the intended Husband forIphigenia (who had already heard the tydings) went and complained tothe Senate, who appointed a Gentleman of Rhodes named Lysimachus,and being that yeere soveraigne Magistrate over the Rhodians, to gowell provided for the apprehension of Chynon and his company,committing them to prison, which accordingly was done. In this manner,the poore unfortunate lover Chynon, lost his faire Iphigenia, havingwon her in so short a while before, and scarsely requited with so muchas a kisse. But as for Iphigenia, she was royally welcommed by manyLords and Ladies of Rhodes, who so kindely comforted her, that shesoone forgotte all her greefe and trouble on the Sea, remaining incompany of those Ladies and Gentlewomen, untill the day determined forher marriage.

  • 矫喆 08-04

       Faire Grizelda, if I make you my wife, will you doe your bestendeavour to please me, in all things which I shall doe or say? willyou also be gentle, humble, and patient? with divers other the likequestions: whereto she still answered, that she would, so neere asheaven (with grace) should enable her.

  • 杰克逊 08-02

    {  Come, take me quickly from so false a friend.

  • 鲁珀特-施泰德 08-02

      The Sarazine Lady, being well stept into yeares, upon thecommendable speeches delivered by Carapresa, did the more seriouslyfasten her eye on Constance, and compassion provoking her to teares,she tooke her by the hand, and (in loving manner) kissed herfore-head. So she led her further into her house, where dwelt diversother women (but not one man) all exercising themselves in severalllabours, as working in all sorts of silke, with Imbroideries of Goldand Silver, and sundry other excellent Arts beside, which in shorttime were very familiar to Constance, and so pleasing grew herbehaviour to the old Lady, and all the rest beside; that they lovedand delighted in her wonderfully, and (by little and little) sheattained to the speaking of their language, although it were veryharsh and difficult.

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