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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:西樵 大小:gEwd39ss46294KB 下载:ffRWbCDC19864次
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日期:2020-08-04 07:33:22
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  All this being done, variety of pleasing Wines were brought,Banquetting stuffe, and other dainties; after which they fell toDauncing. And Pamphilus, having receyved command to begin anespecial dance, the King turned himselfe unto Madame Eliza, speakingthus. Faire Lady, you have done me so much honour this day, as todeliver mee the Crowne: in regard whereof, be you this night theMistresse of the song: and let it be such as best may please yourselfe. Whereunto Madam Eliza, with a modest blush arising in her face,replyed; That his will should be fulfilled, and then (with adeficate voyce) she beganne in this manner.
2.  Most certaine it is, at least, if Faith may bee given to thereport of certaine Genewayes, and other men resorting to thoseremote parts, that in the Country of Cathaya, there lived somtime aGentleman, rich beyond comparison, and named Nathan. He having hisliving adjoyning to a great common rode-way, whereby men travayledfrom the East to the West (as they did the like from the West unto theEast, as having no other means of passage) and being of a bountifulland chearfull disposition, which he was willing to make knowen byexperience: he summoned together many Master Masons and Carpenters,and there erected (in a short time) one of the greatest, goodliest,and most beautifull houses (in manner of a Princes Pallace) thatever was seene in all those quarters.
3.  HURTFULL TO US, MAY TURNE TO OUR BENEFIT AND COMMODITY
4.  Unto the place which made me first to mourne.
5.  The Monke very readily answered, saying. My good Lord, I have notyet beene so long in the Order of Saint Benedict, as to learne all theparticularities thereto belonging. And beside Sir, you never shewedmee or any of my Brethren, in what manner we young Monkes ought to usewomen, as you have otherwise done for our custome of prayer andfasting. But seeing you have so lately therein instructed mee, andby your owne example how to doe it: I heere solemnely promise you,if you please to pardon me but this one error, I will never failetherein againe, but dayly follow what I have seene you doe.
6.  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.

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1.  Catharina standing musing awhile, at last returned him this answere.Signio Ricciardo, quoth she, you see what a restraint is set on myliberty, how short I am kept from conversing with any one, that I holdthis our enterparlance now almost miraculous. But if you coulddevise any convenient meanes, to admit us more familiar freedome,without any prejudice to mine honour, or the least distaste to myParents; do but enstruct it, and I will adventure it. Ricciardo havingconsidered on many wayes and meanes, thought one to be the fittestof all; and therefore thus replyed. Catharina (quoth he) the onelyplace for our more private talking together, I conceive to be theGallery over your Fathers Garden. If you can winne your Mother tolet you lodge there, I will make meanes to climbe over the wall, andat the goodly gazing window, we may discourse so long as we please.Now trust me deare Love (answered Catharina) no place can be moreconvenient for our purpose, there shall we heare the sweete Birdssing, especially the Nightingale which I have heard singing thereall the night long; I will breake the matter to my Mother, and how Ispeede, you shall heare further from me. So, with divers partingkisses, they brake off conference, till their next meeting.
2.  Upon the clamour and noise of the Lady, the Courtiers quicklyflocked thither; and, as lies soone winne beleefe in hasty opinions,upon any silly or shallow surmise: so did her accusation passe forcurrant, and the Counts advancement being envied by many, made hishonest carriage (in this case) the more suspected. In hast and maddingfury, they ran to the Counts houses, to arrest his person, and carryhim to prison: but when they could not finde him, they raced hisgoodly buildings downe to the ground, and used all shamefullviolence to them. Now, as ill newes sildome wants a speedyMessenger; so, in lesse space then you will imagine, the King andDolphin heard thereof in the Campe,-and were therewith so highlyoffended, that the Count had a sodaine and severe condemnation, allhis progeny being sentenced with perpetuall exile, and promises ofgreat and bountifull rewards, to such as could bring his body alive ordead.
3.  Master Chappelet replyed; Say not so good Father, for albeit Ihave bene so oftentimes confessed, yet am I willing now to make agenerall confession, even of all sinnes comming to my remembrance,from the very day of my birth, until this instant houre of myshrift. And therefore I entreat you (holy Father) to make a particulardemand of everie thing, even as if I had never bene confessed atall, and to make no respect of my sicknesse: for I had rather beoffensive to mine owne flesh, then by favoring or allowing it ease, tohazard the perdition of my soule, which my Redeemer bought with soprecious a price.
4.  The simple men and women of the country, who had bin at morningMasse in the Church, and heard what a wonderful Feather they shouldsee in the after noone, returned in all hast to their houses, whereone telling this newes to another, and gossip with gossip consultingtheron; they made the shorter dinner, and afterward flocked in mainetroopes to the Castle, contending who shold first get entrance, suchwas their devotion to see the holy feather. Friar Onyon havingdined, and reposed a litle after his wine, he arose from the tableto the window, where beholding what multitudes came to see thefeather, he assured himselfe of good store of mony. Hereupon, hesent to his Boy Guccio Imbrata, that uppon the Bels ringing, he shouldcome and bring the wallet to him. Which (with much ado) he did, sosoone as his quarrell was ended in the kitchin, with the amiableChamber-maid Nuta, away then he went with his holy commodities:where he was no sooner arrived, but because his belly was readie toburst with drinking water, he sent him to the Church to ring the bels,which not onely would warme the cold water in his belly, butlikewise make him run as gaunt as a Grey-hound.
5.  SUCH HUSBANDS, AS LEAVE THEM ALONE TO THEIR OWNE DISPOSITION
6.  When Ferandoes senses were recovered againe, and he found himselfeto be in such a darkesome place; not knowing where he was, hebeganne to crie and make a noyse. When presently the Monke ofBologna (according as the Abbot had tutored him) stept into thedungeon, carrying a little waxe candle in the one hand, and a smartingwhip in the other, going to Ferando, he stript off his cloathes, andbegan to lash him very soundly. Ferando roaring and crying, couldsay nothing else, but where am I? The Monke (with a dreadfull voyce)replyed: Thou art in Purgatory. How? saide Ferando; what? Am I dead?Thou art dead (quoth the Monke) and began to lash him lustilyagaine. Poore Ferando, crying out for his Wife and little Sonne,demanded a number of idle questions, whereto the Monke still fittedhim with as fantasticke answers. Within a while after, he set bothfoode and wine before him, which when Ferando saw, he saide; How isthis? Doe dead men eate and drinke? Yes, replyed the Monke, and thisfoode which here thou seest, thy Wife brought hither to the Churchthis morning, to have Masses devoutly sung for thy soule, and as toother, so must it be set before thee, for such is the command of thePatrone of this place.

推荐功能

1.  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.
2.  The Soldane, being desirous to give Sicurano all manner ofsatisfaction, having followed the course so indistriously, bad himto produce the Woman, and hee was well contented. Whereat Bernardostoode much amazed, because he verity beleeved that she was dead.And Ambroginolo foreseeing already a preparation for punishment,feared, that the repayment of the money would not now serve his turne:not knowing also, what he should further hope or suspect, if the womanher selfe did personally appeare, which hee imagined would be amiracle. Sicurano having thus obtained the Soldanes permission,teares, humbling her selfe at his feete, in a moment she lost hermanly voyce and demeanour, as knowing that she was now no longer touse them, but must truly witnesse what she was indeed, and thereforethus spake.
3.  Having espyed Master Doctor uppon the Tombe, Buffalmaco in hismishapen habite, began to bound, leape, and carriere, snuffling andblowing in mad and raging manner: which when the Physitian saw, hishaire stood on end, he quaked and trembled, as being more fearfullthen a Woman, wishing himselfe at home againe in his house, ratherthen to behold a sight so dreadfull. But because he was come forth,and had such an earnest desire, to see the wonders related to him;he made himselfe so coragious as possibly he could, and bare all outin formall manner. After that Buiffalmaco had (an indifferent while)plaide his horsetrickes, ramping and stamping somewhat strangely:seeming as become of much milder temper, he went neere to the Tombwhereon the Physitian stood, and there appeared to stay contentedly.
4.  These menaces were so prevailing with me, as I refused all furtherconversition with Theobaldo, in which regard, I would receiveneither letters or messages from him. Howbeit, I am perswaded, that ifhe had continued here still, and not departed hence in suchdesperate manner as hee did, seeing him melt and consume dayly away,even as Snow by power of the Sunne-beames: my austere deliberation hadbeene long agoe quite altered, because not at any time (since then)life hath allowed me one merry day, neither did I, or ever can loveany man like unto him.
5.   Heare me Calandrino, for I speake to thee in honest earnest, therewas a man in the company, who did eate and drinke heere among thyneighbours, and plainly told me, that thou keptst a young Lad heere todo thee service, feeding him with such victuals as thou couldst spare,by him thou didst send away thy Brawne, to one that bought it ofthee for foure Crownes, onely to cousen thy poore wife and us. Canstthou not yet learne to leave thy mocking and scorning? Thou hastforgotte, how thou broughtst us to the plaine of Mugnone, to seeke forblack invisible stones: which having found, thou concealedst them tothy selfe, stealing home invisibly before us, and making us followlike fooles after thee.
6.  Consuming comfort with ore-speedy haste,

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1.  Afterward, when she saw convenient time, she went to the chink inthe Wall, and making such a signe as shee was woont to doe:Phillippo came thither, to whom she declared all her morningsaffayres, and what directions her husband had given her. Furthermoreshe saide, certaine I am, that he will not depart from the house,but sit and watch the doore without, to take one that comes not heere.If therefore, you can climbe over the house top, and get in at ourgutter Window, you and I may conferre more familiarly together. Theyoung Gentleman being no dullard, had his lesson quickly taught him;and when night was come, Geloso (for so must wee tearme theCocke-braind husband) armes himselfe at all points, with a browne Billin his hand, and so he sits to watch his owne doore. His Wife had madefast all the doores, especially that on the midst of the stayres,because he should not (by any means) come to her Chamber; and so, whenthe houre served, the Gentleman adventured over the house top, foundthe gutter Window, and the way conducting him to her Chamber, whereI leave them to their further amorous conference.
2.  Of those delights which kind contentment bring?
3.  It was noysed abroad by common report, that the King of Francewas in a very dangerous condition, by reason of a strange swellingon his stomacke, which failing of apt and convenient curing, becamea Fistula, afflicting him daily with extraordinary paine andanguish, no Chirurgeon or Physitian being found, that could ministerany hope of healing, but rather encreased the greefe, and drove itto more vehement extreamitie, compelling the King, as dispairingutterly of all helpe, to give over any further counsell or advice.Heereof faire Juliet was wondrously joyfull, as hoping that thisaccident would prove the meanes, not onely of her journey to Paris,but if the disease were no more then she imagined; she could easilycure it, and thereby compasse Count Bertrand to be her husband.Hereupon, quickning up her wits, with remembrance of those rules ofArt, which (by long practise and experience) she had learned of herskilfull Father, she compounded certaine hearbes together, such as sheknew fitting for that kinde of infirmity, and having reduced hercompound into powder, away she rode forthwith to Paris.
4、  After they were gone a good distance off, the good old man beganthus to question his Wife. What is become of (quoth hee) our youngGentlewoman, which came so late to us yesternight? I have not seen herto day since our arising. The old woman made answer, that she knew notwhere she was, and sought all about to finde her. Angelinaes fearesbeing well over-blowne, and hearing none of the former noise, whichmade her the better hope of their departure, came forth of theHay-stack; wherof the good old man was not a little joyfull, andbecause she had so well escaped from them: so seeing it was nowbroad day-light, he said unto her. Now that the morning is sofairely begun, if you can be so well contented, we will bring you to aCastle, which stands about two miles and an halfe hence, where youwill be sure to remaine in safety. But you must needs travaile thitheron foot, because the nightwalkers that happened hither, have takenaway your horse with them.
5、  By this time Thorello had opened his eyes, and looking round abouthim, perceived that hee was in the place of Saladines promise, whereofhee was not a little joyfull. Wherefore, sitting up in the bedde,and particularly observing all the things about him: albeit he knewsufficiently the magnificence of Saladine, yet now it appeared fargreater to him, and imagined more largely thereof, then hee coulddoe before. But yet, without any other ceremony, seeing the flightof the Monkes, hearing their cry, and perceiving the reason; he calledthe Abbot by his name, desiring him not to be afraid, for he was hisNephew Thorello, and no other.

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  • 金河 08-03

      On the morrow, carrying his Gitterne thither with him, to the nolittle delight of his companions, hee both played and sung a wholeBed-role of himselfe to any worke all the day: but loiteringfantastically, one while he gazed out at the window, then ran to thegate, and oftentimes downe into the Court onely to have a sight of hisMistresse. She also (as cunningly) encountred all his ollies, bysuch directions as Bruno gave her, and many more beside of her ownedevising, to quicken him still with new occasions: Bruno plaid theAmbassador betweene them, in delivering the messages fromCalandrino, and then returning her answers to him. Sometimes whenshe was absent thence (which often hapned as occasions called her)then he would write letters in her name, and bring them, as if theywere sent by her, to give him hope of what hee desired, but becauseshe was then among her kindred, yet she could not be unmindfull ofhim.

  • 戴盔 08-03

      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.

  • 马根权 08-03

       It came to passe, that Andreana sleeping in her bed, dreamed, thatshee met with Gabriello in the Garden, where they both embracinglovingly together, she seemed to see a thing blacke and terrible,which sodainely issued forth of his body, but the shape therof shecould not comprehend. It rudely seized upon Gabriello, and in despightof her utmost strength, with incredible force snatched him out ofher armes, and sinking with him into the earth, they never after didsee one another. Whereupon, overcome with extremity of greefe andsorrow, presently she awaked, being then not a little joyfull, thatshe found no such matter as she feared, yet continued very doubtfullof her dreame. In regard whereof, Gabriello being desirous to visiteher the night following: she laboured very diligently to hinder hiscomming to her; yet knowing his loyall affection toward her, andfearing least he should grow suspitious of some other matter, shewelcommed him into the Garden, where gathering both white andDamaske Roses (according to the nature of the season) at length,they sate downe by a very goodly Fountaine, which stoode in themiddest of the Garden.

  • 李先念 08-03

      Pamphilus having ended his Tale, the King declaring an outwardshew of compassion, in regard of Andreanaes disastrous Fortune;fixed his eye on Madam Aemilia, and gave her such an apparant signe,as expressed his pleasure, for her next succeeding in discourse; whichbeing sufficient for her understanding, thus she began. Faireassembly, the Novell so lately delivered by Pamphilus, maketh mewilling to report another to you, varying from it, in any kinde ofresemblance; onely this excepted: that as Andreana lost her lover in aGarden, even so did she of whom I am now to speake. And beingbrought before the seate of Justice, according as Andreana was,freed her selfe from the power of the Law; yet neither by force, orher owne vertue, but by her sodaine and inopinate death. Andalthough the nature of Love is such (according as we have oftentimesheeretofore maintained) to make his abiding in the houses of theNoblest persons; yet men and women of poore and farre inferiourquality, do not alwayes sit out of his reach, though enclosed in theirmeanest Cottages; declaring himselfe sometime as a powerfullcommaunder in those humble places, as he doth in the richest andmost imperious Palaces. As will plainly appeare unto you, either inall, or a great part of my Novell, whereto our Citie pleadeth sometitle; though, by the diversity of our discourses, talking of somany severall accidents; we have wandred into many other parts ofthe world, to make all answerable to our owne liking.

  • 周端璞 08-02

    {  Within some few dayes after, taking one of his trusty brethren inhis company, he went to the House of Madam Lisetta, where requiring tohave some conference alone with her selfe; shee tooke him into aprivate Parlor, and being there, not to be seene by any body, hefell on his knees before her, speaking in this manner. Madam, forcharities sake, and in regard of your owne most gracious nature, Ibeseech you to pardon those harsh speeches, which I used to you theother day, when you were with me at confession: because, the verynight ensuing thereon, I was chastised in such cruell manner, as I wasnever able to stirre forth of my bed, untill this very instantmorning; whereto the weake-witted Gentlewoman thus replyed. And whoI pray you (quoth she) did chastise you so severely? I will tell youMadam, said Friar Albert, but it is a matter of admirable secrecie.

  • 邵友伟 08-01

      When night was come, they went all to visit the dead body ofMaster Chappelet, where they used an especiall and solemne Vigill; andon the morrow, apparelled in their richest Coapes and Vestiments, withbookes in their hands, and the Crosse borne before them, singing inthe forme of a very devoute procession, they brought the bodypompeously into their Church, accompanied with all the people of theTowne, both men and women. The Father Confessor, ascending up into thePulpit, preached wonderfull things of him, and the rare holinesse ofhis life; his fastes, his virginity, simplicity, innocency, and truesanctity, recounting also (among other especiall observations) whatChappelet had confessed, as this most great and greevous sinne, andhow hardly he could be perswaded, that God would grant him pardonfor it. Whereby he tooke occasion to reprove the people thenpresent, saying; And you (accursed of God) for the verie least andtrifling matter hapning, will not spare to blaspheme God, hisblessed Mother, and the whole Court of heavenly Paradise: Oh, takeexample by this singular man, this Saint-like man, nay, a very Saintindeede.}

  • 赵正旭 08-01

      Within a short while after, report had acquainted the Judge, whereand how his wife was kept from him; whereupon hee determined, not tosend, but rather to go himselfe in person, and to redeeme her from thePyrate, with what summes of money he should demand. By sea he passedto Monaco, where he saw his wife, and she him, as (soone after) sheemade known to Pagamino. The next morning, Signior Ricciardo meetingwith Pagamino, made meanes to be acquainted with bim, and within lessethen an houres space, they grew into familiar conference; Pagamino yetpretending not to know him, but expected what issue this talke wouldsort to. When time served, the Judge discoursed the occasion of hiscomming thither, desiring him to demand what ransome he pleased, andthat he might have his wife home with him. Whereto Pagamino answered.

  • 周太彤 08-01

      A most magnificent dinner had Anastasio provided, and the tableswere covered under the Pine-trees, where he saw the cruell Lady sopursued and slaine: directing the guests so in their seating, that theyong Gentlewoman his unkinde Mistresse, sate with her face oppositeunto the place, where the dismall spectacle was to be seene. About theclosing up of dinner, they beganne to heare the noise of the pooreprosecuted Woman, which drove them all to much admiration; desiring toknow what it was, and no one resolving them, they arose from theTables, and looking directly as the noise came to them, they espyedthe wofull Woman, the Dogges eagerly pursuing her; and the armedKnight on horsebacke, gallopping fiercely after them with his drawneweapon, and came very nere unto the company, who cryed out with lowdexclaimes against the dogs and the Knight, stepping forth inassistance of the injured woman.

  • 池银花 07-31

       Pasimondo had a Brother, yonger then he in yeeres, but not a jotinferiour to him in vertue, whose name was Hormisda, and long time thecase had bene in question, for his taking to wife a faire youngGentlewoman of Rhodes, called Cassandra; whom Lysimachus the Governourloved very dearly, and hindred her marriage with Hormisda, by diversstrange accidents. Now Pasimondo perceiving, that his owne Nuptialsrequired much cost and solemnity, hee thought it very convenient, thatone day might serve for both their Weddings, which else would lanchinto more lavish expences, and therefore concluded, that his brotherHormisda should marry Cassandra, at the same time as he weddedIphigenia. Hereupon, he consulted with the Gentlewomans parents, wholiking the motion as well as he, the determination was set downe,and one day to effect the duties of both.

  • 聂国桥 07-29

    {  Unto the place, which made me first to mourne.

  • 吴永贵 07-29

      But he intending to punish her notorious trechery towards him,when she left him as an open scorne to the World, wounded withdisgrace, and quite out of credit with all his friends: she having (ona day) solemnly invited him, to suppe and lodge in her house allnight; he went, both with sad and melancholly lookes, seeming asovercome with extreamity of sorrow. Biancafiore mervayling at thisstrange alteration in him, sweetly kissing and embracing him: wouldneeds know the reason of his passionate affliction, and hepermitting her to urge the question oftentimes together, withoutreturning any direct answere; to quit her in her kind, and withcoine of her owne stampe, after a few dissembled sighes, he began inthis manner.

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