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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:调头—西 大小:eLUGzEyh13480KB 下载:qOE7cw4f77606次
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日期:2020-08-04 08:56:43
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  A second replyed; And trust me, I should do no lesse, because I amperswaded, that if my wife be willing to wander, the law is in herowne hand, and I am farre enough from home: dumbe walles blab notales, and offences unknowne are sildome or never called inquestion. A third man unapt in censure, with his former fellowes ofthe Jury; and it plainely appeared, that all the rest were of the sameopinion, condemning their wives over-rashly, and alledging, thatwhen husbands strayed so far from home, their wives had wit enoughto make use of their time.
2.  Now began Sir Simon to shrug, and scratch his head, thinking this tobe a fit convenient time, for him to goe visite Belcolore, and to maketriall of his fortune: wherefore, setting aside all other businesse,he stayed no where till he came to the house, whereinto beingentred, he saide: All happinesse be to them that dwell heere.Belcolore being then above in the Chamber, when she heard histongue, replyed. Sweet Sir Simon! you are heartely welcome, whetherare you walking, if the question may bee demaunded? Beleeve medainty Ducke, answered Sir Simon, I am come to sit a while withthee, because I met thy Husband going to the Citie. By this time,Belcolore was descended downe the stayres, and having once againegiven welcome to Sir Simon, she sate downe by him, cleansing ofColewort seeds from such other course chaffe, which her Husband hadprepared before his departure.
3.  WHEREIN, THE SEVERALL POWERS BOTH OF LOVE AND FORTUNE, IS
4.  When hee was come within a dayes journey, where the LadieMarquesse then lay; he sent her word that she should expect hiscompany on the morrow at dinner. The Lady, being singularly wise andjudicious, answered the Messenger, that she reputed the Kingscomming to her, as an extraordinary grace and favour, and that heshould bee most heartily welcome. Afterward, entring into furtherconsideration with her selfe, what the King might meane by his privatevisitation, knowing her Husband to be from home, and it to bee nomeane barre to his apter entertainement: at last she discreetlyconceited (and therin was not deceived) that babling report of herbeauty and perfections, might thus occasion the Kings comming thither,his journey lying else a quite contrary way. Notwithstanding, beinga Princely Lady, and so loyal a wife as ever lived shee intended togive him her best entertainement: summoning the chiefest Gentlemenin the Country together, to take due order (by their advice) forgiving the King a gracious Welcome. But concerning the dinner, anddiet for service to his Table, that remained onely at her owndisposing.
5.  For tell I may not, what I feele, and why.
6.  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.

计划指导

1.  In Tuscanie there was sometime an Abbey, seated, as now we seecommonly they are, in a place not much frequented with people, andthereof a Monke was Abbot, very holy and curious in all things else,save onely a wanton appetite to women: which yet he kept so cleanly tohimselfe, that though some did suspect it, yet it was knowne to veryfew. It came to passe, that a rich Country Franklin, named Ferando,dwelt as neere neighbour to the said Abby, he being a man materiall,of simple and grosse understanding, yet he fell into great familiaritywith the Abbot; who made use of this friendly conversation to no otherend, but for divers times of recreation; when he delighted to smile athis silly and sottish behaviour.
2.  But after he was become almost well and lusty againe, hee used to beseldome seene abroad for an indifferent while; concealing his intendedrevenge secret to himselfe, yet appearing more affectionate toMadame Helena, then formerly he had beene.
3.  IS, THE OCCASION OF MANY GREAT AND WORTHY COURTESIES
4.  Lesca, not a jot danted at his stearne words, presently she saide.Pyrrhus, Both in this and all other Messages my Lady shall command me,I wil speake to thee whensoever shee pleaseth, receive what discontentthou canst thereby; or make presumption of what doubts thou maistdevise. But as I found thee a senselesse fellow, dull, and notshaped to any understanding, so I leave thee: And in that anger partedfrom him, carrying backe the same answer to her Lady. She no soonerheard it, but instantly shee wished her selfe to be dead; and withinsome few dayes after, she conferred againe with her Chamber-woman,saying. Lesca, thou knowest well enough, that the Oxe falleth not atthe first blow of the Axel neither is the victory won, upon a sillyand shallow adventure: Wherefore, I thinke it convenient, that oncemore thou shouldst make another tryall of him, who (in prejudice tome) standeth so strictly on his loyalty, and choosing such an houre asseemeth most commodious, soundly possesse him with my tormentingpassions. Bestirre thy Wittes, and tippe thy tongue with a Womanseloquence, to effect what I so earnestly desire: because, bylanguishing in this lovesicke affliction, it will bee the danger of mydeath, and some severe detriment to him, to be the occasion of sogreat a losse.
5.  Honourable Father, you have raised my contentment to the highestdegree, and have heaped also many gracious favours on my Noble Mother;but now in the finall conclusion, that nothing may remaine uneffected,which consisteth in your power to performe: I would humbly entreateyou, to honour my Mother with your company, at a Feast of my making,where I would gladly also have my Brother present. Messer Gasparinod'Oria (as I have heretofore told you) questing as a common Pyrat onthe Seas, tooke us and sent us home to his house as slaves, where(as yet) he detaineth him. I would likewise have you send into Sicily,who informing himselfe more amply in the state of the Countrey, mayunderstand what is become of Henriet my Father, and whether he beliving or no. If he be alive, then to know in what condition he is;and being secretly instructed in all things, then to returne backeagaine to you.
6.  Matters proceeding on in this manner, and continuing longer thentheir love-sick passions easily could permit, yet neither being ableto finde out any other meanes of helpe; it fortuned that the King ofThunis promised his daughter in marriage to the King of Granada,whereat she grew exceedingly sorrowfull, perceiving, that not onelyshe should be sent further off, by a large distance of way from herfriend, but also be deprived utterly, of all hope ever to enjoy him.And if she could have devised any meanes, either by secret flight fromher Father, or any way else to further her intention, she would haveadventured it for the Princes sake. Gerbino in like maner bearing ofthis purposed marriage, lived in a hell of torments, consultingoftentimes with his soule, how he might be possessed of her bypower, when she should be sent by Sea to her husband, or privatestealing her away from her Fathers Court before: with these andinfinite other thoughts, was he incessantly afflicted, both day andnight.

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1.  Silvestra lay on the same side of the bed, where Jeronimo had hidhimselfe behinde the Curtaines; who stepping softly to her in thedarke, and laying his hand gently on her brest, saide: Deare Love,forbeare a little while to sleepe, for heere is thy loyall friendJeronimo. The yong woman starting with amazement, would have criedout, but that he entreated her to the contrary; protesting, that hecame for no ill intent to her, but onely to take his latest leave ofher. Alas Jeronimo (quoth she) those idle dayes are past and gone,when it was no way unseemly for our youth, to entertaine equality ofthose desires, which then well agreed with our young blood. Sincewhen, you have lived in forraine Countries, which appeared to me toalter your former disposition: for, in the space of two wholeyeares, either you grew forgetfull of me (as change of ayre, maychange affection) or (at the best) made such account of me, as I neverheard the least salutation from you. Now you know me to be a marriedwife, in regard whereof, my thoughts have embraced that chaste andhonourable resolution, not to minde any man but my husband; andtherefore, as you are come hither Without my love or license, so inlike manner I do desire you to be gone. Let this priviledge of myHusbandes sound sleeping, be no colour to your longer continuing here,or encourage you to finde any further favour at mine hand: for if minehusband should awake, beside the danger that thereon may follow toyou, I cannot but loose the sweet happinesse of peacefull life,which hitherto we have both mutually embraced.
2.  In the continuance of these proceedings, it came to passe, thatMaster Doctor Mazzeo (being not onely a most expert Physitian, butlikewise as skilfull in Chirurgerie beside) had a Patient in cure, whoby great misfortune, had one of his legges broken all in pieces; whichsome weaker judgement having formerly dealt withall, the bones andsinewes were become so fowly putrified, as he tolde the partiesfriends, that the legge must be quite cut off, or else the Patientmust needes dye: yet he intended so to order the matter, that theperill should proceede no further, to prejudice any other part ofthe body. The case beeing thus resolved on with the Pacient and hisFriends, the day and time was appointed when the deede should be done:and the Doctor conceiving, that except the Patient were sleepilyentranced, he could not by any meanes endure the paine, but mustneedes hinder what he meant to do: by distillation he made such anartificiall Water, as (after the Patient hath received it) it willprocure a kinde of a dead sleepe, and endure so long a space, asnecessity requireth the use there of, in full performance of theworke.
3.  These things, and many more (fitter for silence, then forpublication) were so deepely displeasing to the Jew, being a mostsober and modest man; that he had soone seene enough, resolving on hisreturne to Paris, which very speedily he performed. And whenJehannot heard of his arrivall, crediting much rather other newes fromhim, then ever to see him a converted Christian; he went to welcomehim, and kindly they feasted one another. After some few dayes ofresting, Jehannot demanded of him; what he thought of our holyFather the Pope and his Cardinals, and generally of all the otherCourtiers? Whereto the Jew readily answered; It is strange Jehannot,that God should give them so much as he doth. For I will truely tellthee, that if I had beene able to consider all those things, whichthere I have both heard and seene: I could then have resolved myselfe, never to have found in any Priest, either sanctity, devotion,good worke, example of honest life, or any good thing else beside. Butif a man desire to see luxury, avarice, gluttony, and such wickedthings, yea, worse, if worse may be, and held in generall estimationof all men; let him but goe to Rome, which I thinke rather to be theforge of damnable actions, then any way leaning to grace or goodnesse.And, for ought I could perceive, me thinkes your chiefe Pastour, and(consequently) all the rest of his dependants, doe strive so much asthey may (with all their engine arte and endevour) to bring tonothing, or else to banish quite out of the world, Christian Religion,whereof they should be the support and foundation.
4.  IN JUST REPREHENSION OF THOSE VAINEHEADED FOOLES, THAT ARE
5.   After many monthes were over-passed, at the very same place whereshe tooke landing; by chance, there arrived another small vessell ofcertaine Pisans, which remained there divers daies. In this Barkewas a Gentleman, named Conrado de Marchesi Malespini, with his holyand vertuous wife, who were returned backe from a Pilgrimage, havingvisited all the sanctified places that then were in the kingdome ofApulia, and now were bound homeward to their owne abiding. ThisGentleman, for the expelling of melancholly perturbations, oneespeciall day amongst other, with his wife, servants, and waintinghounds, wandred up into the Iland not far from the place of MadamBeritolaes desert dwelling. The hounds questing after game, at lasthappened on the two Kids where they were feeding, and (by this time)had attained to indifferent growth; and finding themselves thuspursued by the hounds, fled to no other part of the wood, then tothe cave where Beritola remained, and seeming as if they sought tobe rescued only by her, she sodainly caught up a staffe, and forcedthe hounds thence to flight.
6.  My gracious Lord, during the time that I have frequented yourcountrey, I have heedfully observed, that the Militarie Disciplineused in your fights and battailes, dependeth more upon your Archers,then any other men imployed in your war And therefore, if it couldbe so ordered, that this kinde of Artillery may faile in yourenemies Campe, and yours be sufficiently furnished therewith, youneede make no doubt of winning the battaile: whereto the King thusreplyed. Doubtlesse, if such an act were possible to be done, it wouldgive great hope of successefull prevalling. Sir, said Martuccio, ifyou please it may be done, and I can quickly resolve you how. Letthe strings of your Archers Bowes be made more soft and gentle, thenthose which heretofore they have formerly used; and next, let thenockes of the Arrowes be so provided, as not to receive any other,then those pliant gentle strings. But this must be done so secretly,that your enemies may have no knowledge thereof, least they shouldprovide themselves in the same manner. Now the reason (GraciousLord) why thus I counsell you, is to this end. When the Archers on theEnemies side have shot their Arrowes at your men, and yours in thelike maner at them: it followeth, that (upon meere constraint) theymust gather up your Arrowes, to shoote them backe againe at you, forso long while as the battell endureth, as no doubt but your men wil dothe like to them. But your enemies finde themselves much deceived,because they can make no use of your peoples Arrowes, in regard thatthe nockes are too narrow to receive their boystrous strings. Whichwill fall out contrary with your followers, for the pliant stringsbelonging to your Bowes, are as apt for their enemies great nocktArrowes, as their owne, and so they shall have free use of both,reserving them in plentifull store, when your adversaries must standunfurnished of any, but them that they cannot any way use.

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1.  These newes were very strange to them, and their imprisonment asunwelcome; and although they were truly inocent, either in knowledgeof the horrid fact, or the departure of Folco with Ninetta: yetbeing unable to endure the tortures extremity, they made themselvesculpable by confession, and that they had a hand with Folco in themurder of Magdalena. Upon this their forced confession, and sentenceof death pronounced on them by the Duke himselfe; before the dayappointed for their publike execution, by great summes of money, whichthey had closely hid in their House, to serve when any urgentextremitie should happen to them; they corrupted their keepers, andbefore any intelligence could be had of their flight, they escapedby Sea to Rhodes, where they lived afterward in great distresse andmisery. The just vengeance of Heaven followed after Folco and Ninetta,he for murthering his honest wife, and she for poysoning her offendingHusband: for being beaten a long while on the Seas, by tempestuousstormes and weather, and not admitted landing in any Port or creeke;they were driven backe on the Coast of Candie againe, where beingapprehended, and brought to the City before the Duke, they confessedtheir several notorious offences, and ended their loathed lives in onefire together.
2.  Who this night keepes me companie.
3.  Massetto di Lamporechio, by counterfetting himselfe to be dumbe,became a Gardiner in a Monastery of Nunnes, where he had familiarconversation with them all.
4、  Once more Jehannot sighed extreamly, and returned him this answer.Me thinkes my heart (quoth hee) doeth cleave in sunder, when I call tominde the charge which my Father had there; for although I was but alittle boy when I fled thence, yet I can well remember, that I saw himGovernor there, at such time as King Manfred lived. The Guard,pursuing on still his purpose, demanded of him, what and who hisFather was? My Father (replied Jehannot?) I may now securely speake ofhim, being out of the perill which neerely concerned me if I had beenediscovered: he was the named (and so still if he be living) henrietCapece, and my name is Geoffrey, and not Jehannot; and I make nodoubt, but if I were freed from hence, and might returned home toSicily, I should (for his sake) be placed in some authority.
5、  Master Doctor being gone home to his house, made ready a bottel ofvery excellent Hypocrasse, which he sent the next day according to hispromise: and Bruno having bought the Capons, with other junkets, fitfor the turne, the Phisitian and his merry Companions, fed on themhartely for the givers sake. As for Calandrino, he liked his dyetdrinke excellently well, quaffing a large Glassefull off threemornings together: afterward Master Doctor and the rest came to seehim, and having felt his pulse, the Phisition said. Calandrino, thouart now as sound in health, as any man in all Florence can be: thouneedest not to keepe within doores any longer, but walke abroadboldly, for all is well and the childe gone.

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  • 魏喆铭 08-03

      Theobaldo Elisei, having received an unkinde repulse by his beloved,departed from Florence, and returning thither (a long while after)in the habite of a Pilgrime; he spake with her, and made his wrongsknowne unto her. He delivered her Father from the danger of death,because it was proved, that he had slaine Theobaldo: he made peacewith his brethren, and in the end, wisely enjoyed his hearts desire.

  • 夏琳·霍华德 08-03

      No other meanes of comfort doth remaine,

  • 汪永安 08-03

       Sir Roger Mandevile, hearing first what the Count had saide, andseeing what Perotto afterward performed; became surprized with suchextraordinary joy and admiration, that he knew not how to carryhimselfe in this case. Neverthelesse, giving credite to his words, andbeing somewhat ashamed, that he had not used the Count in morerespective manner, and remembring beside, the unkinde language ofhis furious Father to him: he kneeled downe, humbly craving pardon,both for his Fathers rudenes and his owne, which was courteouslygranted by the Count, embracing him lovingly in his armes.

  • 邓文聪 08-03

      Afterward, having recovered the Princesse dead body out of theSea, and enbalmed it with sighes and teares: he returned backe intoSicilie, where he caused it to be most honourably buried, in alittle Island, named Ustica, face to face confronting Trapanum. TheKing of Thunis hearing these disastrous Newes, sent his Ambassadors(habited in sad mourning) to the aged King of Sicilie, complainingof his faith broken with him, and how the accident had falne out.Age being sodainly incited to anger, and the King extreamly offendedat this injury, seeing no way whereby to deny him justice, it beingurged so instantly by the Ambassadors: caused Gerbino to beapprehended, and he himselfe (in regard that none of his Lords andBarons would therein assist him, but laboured to divert him by theirearnest importunity) pronounced the sentence of death on the Prince,and commanded to have him beheaded in his presence; affectingrather, to dye without an heire, then to be thought a King voyde ofjustice. So these two unfortunate Lovers, never enjoyed the very leastbenefite of their long wished desires: ended both their lives inviolent manner.

  • 姚玉舟 08-02

    {  Calandrino threw wanton glances at her, and seeing she was bothfaire and lovely, began to finde some occasion of tarrying, so that hereturned not with water to his other associates, yet neither knowingher, or daring to deliver one word. She, who was not to learn herlesson in alluring, noting what affectionate regards (withbashfulnesse) he gave her: answered him more boldly with the like; butmeerly in scorning manner, breathing forth divers dissembled sighsamong them: so that Calandrino became foolishly inveigled with herlove, and would not depart out of the Court, until Phillippo, standingabove in his Chamber window called her thence.

  • 成秀荣 08-01

      But when I listened Loves alluring,}

  • 朱学志 08-01

      Frownes and fury he beheld on either side, and Bernardo standingbefore him, with a world of famous witnesses, to heare his lyeconfounded by his owne confession, and his tongue to denie what it hadbefore so constantly avouched. Yet dreaming on no other pain orpenalty, but restoring backe the five thousand Duckets of gold, andthe other things by him purloyned, truly he revealed the whole formeof his falshood. Then Sicurano according as the Soldane had formerlycommanded him, turning to Bernardo, saide. And thou, upon thesuggestion of this foule lye, what didst thou to thy Wife? Being(quoth Bernardo) overcome with for the losse of my money, and thedishonor I supposed to receive by my Wife; I caused a servant ofmine to kill her, and as hee credibly avouched, her body wasdevoured by ravenous Wolves in a moment after.

  • 蒋洁敏 08-01

      If the former Novels had made all the Ladies sad and sighe, thislast of Dioneus as much delighted them, as restoring them to theirformer jocond humor, and banishing Tragicall discourse for ever. TheKing perceiving that the Sun was neere setting, and his governmentas neere ending, with many kinde and courteous speeches, excusedhimselfe to the Ladies, for being the motive of such an argument, asexpressed the infelicity of poore Lovers. And having finished hisexcuse, up he rose, taking the Crown of Lawrell from off his ownehead, the Ladies awaiting on whose head he pleased next to set it,which proved to be the gracious Lady Fiammetta, and thus he spake.Here I place this Crowne on her head, that knoweth better then anyother, how to comfort this faire assembly to morrow, for the sorrowwhich they have this day endured.

  • 叶二娘 07-31

       Often she would come to Rustico and say: "Father, I came hither toserve God, not to stand idle. Let us go put the Devil in Hell." Andonce, when it had been done, she asked: "Rustico, why does he wantto get out of Hell? If only he would stay there as willingly as Helltakes him in and holds him, he would never want to come out at all."By thus constantly egging him on and exhorting him to God's servicethe girl so preyed upon Rustico that he shivered with cold whenanother man would have sweated. He had perforce to tell her that itwas not just to punish the Devil by putting him in Hell save when hehad lifted his head in pride; and that by God's mercy they had sochastened him that he only implored Heaven to be left in peace. Thusfor a time he silenced her.

  • 彼得·詹姆斯 07-29

    {  And say to him, in what extremity,

  • 潘月娟 07-29

      Michiele Scalza, a young Florentine, had so facetious and productivea genius that the principal youth of Florence took a great deal ofpleasure in and thought it an honour to enjoy his company. Being oneday at Mont Ughi with many gentlemen, the discussion happened to runupon the antiquity and nobility of the Florentine families. Somegave the preference to that of the Uberti, others to that of theLamberti, everyone speaking, as people ordinarily do, according totheir different humours and interests.

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