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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:张君毅 大小:2foS7yqJ40147KB 下载:5SQk02bs89322次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:L0feeiXP97123条
日期:2020-08-12 08:52:02
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Gasparuolo was well contented with the motion, and made no moreadoe, but counted downe the Crownes: departing thence (within a fewdayes after) for Geneway, according to his Wives former message; shegiving Gulfardo also intelligence of his absence, that now (withsafety) hee might come see her, and bring the two hundred Crownes withhim.
2.  Which cannot be exprest.
3.  In this manner ended the troubles of Signior Thorello, and theafflictions of his dearely affected Lady, with due recompence to theirhonest and ready courtesies. Many strive (in outward shew) to doethe like, who although they are sufficiently able, doe performe itso basely, as i: rather redoundeth to their shame, then honour. Andtherefore if no merit ensue thereon, but onely such disgrace as justlyshould follow; let them lay the blame upon themselves.
4.  "Modest shame makes me silent in my wealth and possessions, my mindetruely telling mee, that honest contented povertie, is the mostancient and richest inheritance, of our best and Noblest Romanes,which opinion, if it bee condemned by the understanding of theignorant multitude, and heerein wee shall give way to them bypreferring riches and worldly treasures, then I can say that I amaboundantly provided, not as ambitious, or greedily covetous, butsufficiently stored with the goods of Fortune.
5.  When the Feastivall was ended, she dwelling in the house of herFather, it was impossible for her to thinke on any thing else, butonely the love, which she had fixed on a person of such height. Andthat which most tormented her in this case, was the knowledge of herowne condition, being but meane and humble in degree; whereby sheconfessed, that she could not hope for any successefull issue of herproud love. Neverthelesse, she would not refraine from affecting theKing, who taking no note of this kindnesse in her, by anyperceivable meanes; must needs be the more regardles, which procured(by wary observation) her afflictions to be the greater andintollerable.
6.  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.

计划指导

1.  Every Vice (choice Ladies) as very well you know, redoundeth tothe great disgrace and prejudice of him, or her, by whom it ispractised, and oftentimes to others. Now, among those commonhurtfull enemies, the sinne or vice which most carrieth us with fullcarrere, and draweth us into unadvoydable dangers (in mine opinion)seemeth to be that of choller or anger, which is a sodain andinconsiderate moving, provoked by some received injury, which havingexcluded all respect of reason, and dimnd (with darke vapors) thebright discerning sight of the understanding, enflameth the minde withmost violent fury. And albeit this inconvenience hapneth most tomen, and more to some few then others, yet notwithstanding, it hathbene noted, that women have felt the selfesame infirmity, and inmore extreme manner, because it much sooner is kindled in them, andburneth with the brighter flame, in regard they have the lesserconsideration, and therefore not to be wondred at. For if we wiladvisedly observe, we shall plainely perceive, that fire even of hisowne nature) taketh hold on such things as are light and tender,much sooner then it can on hard and weighty substances; and some of uswomen (let men take no offence at my words) are farre more soft anddelicate then they be, and therefore more fraile. In which regard,seeing wee are naturally enclined hereto, and considering also, howmuch our affability and gentlenesse do shew themselves pleasing andfull of content to those men with whom we are to live; and likewise,how anger and fury are compacted of extraordinary perils: I purpose(because we may be the more valiant in our courage, to outstand thefierce assaults of wrath and rage) to shew you by mine ensuing Novell,how the loves of three yong Gentlemen, and of as many Gentlewomen,came to fatall and fortunat successe by the tempestuous anger of oneamong them, as I have formerly related unto you.
2.  Chorus. My teares do plainly prove,
3.  Now, to proceede where we left, Friar Onyon having left thisserviceable youth at his lodging, to see that no bodie should meddlewith his commodities, especially his Wallet, because of the sacredthings therein contained: Guccio Imbrata, who as earnestly affected tobe in the Kitchin, as Birds to hop from branch to branch,especially, when anie of the Chamber-maides were there, espyed oneof the Hostesses Female attendants, a grosse fat Trugge, low ofstature, ill faced, and worse formed, with a paire of brests liketwo bumbards, smelling loathsomely of grease and sweate; downe sheedescended into the Kitchin, like a Kite upon a peece of Carion. ThisBoy, or Knave, chuse whither you will style him, having carelesly leftFryar Onyons Chamber doore open, and all the holy things so much to beneglected, although it was then the moneth of August, when heate is inthe highest predominance, yet hee would needs sit downe by the fire,and began to conferre with this amiable creature, who was called bythe name of Nuta.
4.  This devise was very pleasing to Marquiso and Stechio, so that(without any further delaying) they all three left their lodging,and resorting into a secret corner aside, Martellino so writhed andmishaped his hands, fingers, and armes, his legges, mouth, eyes, andwhole countenance, that it was a dreadfull sight to looke upon him,and whosoever beheld him, would verily have imagined, that hee wasutterly lame of his limbes, and greatly deformed in his body. Marquisoand Stechio, seeing all sorted so well as they could wish, tooke andled him towards the Church, making very pitious moane, and humblydesiring (for Gods sake) of every one that they met, to grant themfree passage: whereto they charitably condiscended.
5.  Greatly were the Ladies minds perplexed, when they heard, that thetwo poore Lovers were in danger to be burned: but hearing afterward oftheir happy deliverance, for which they were as joyfull againe; uponthe concluding of the Novell, the Queene looked on Madame Lauretta,enjoyning her to tell the next Tale, which willingly she undertooke todo, and thus began.
6.  THE SECOND DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL

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1.  Good Madame (quoth hee) for Gods sake helpe to save my life, or elseI shall be slaine heere in your Chamber. Hearing his pittious cry, andcompassionating his desperate case; I arose from my worke, and in mydemaunding of whence, and what he was, that durst presume so boldlyinto my bed-chamber: presently came up Signior Lambertuccio also, inthe same uncivill sorte, as before I tolde you, swaggering andswearing; where is this traiterous villaine? Heereupon, I stept(somewhat stoutly) to my Chamber doore, and as hee offered to enter,with a womans courage I resisted him, which made him so much enragedagainst mee, that when hee saw mee to debarre his entrance; after manyterrible and vile oathes and vowes, hee ranne downe the stayresagaine, in such like manner as you chaunced to meete him.
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.  For I beheld another in my place,
4.  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.
5.   Sir (quoth shee) you have apprehended Ruggiero de Jeroly, as atheefe, and judgement of death is (as I heare) pronounced against him:but hee is wrongfully accused, and is clearly innocent of such aheinous detection. So entring into the History, she declared everycircumstance, from the originall to the end: relating truly, thatbeing her Lover, shee brought him into her Masters house, where hedranke the compounded sleepy water, and reputed for dead, she laidehim in the Chest. Afterward, she rehearsed the speeches betweene theJoyner, and him that laide claime to the Chest, giving him tounderstand thereby, how Ruggiero was taken in the Lombards house.
6.  It hath bin observed as an ancient Adage, that when disasters areordained to any one, commonly they prove to be inevitable, as pooreGhismonda could witnesse too well. For while the King thus slept,she having (unluckily) appointed another meeting with Guiscardo,left hir Gentlewomen in the Garden, and stealing softly into herChamber, having made all fast and sure, for being descried by anyperson: opened the doore to Guiscardo, who stood there ready on thestaire-head, awaiting his entrance; and they sitting downe on thebed side (according as they were wont to do) began their usuallkinde of conference againe, with sighes and loving kisses mingledamong them. It chanced that the King awaked, and both hearing andseeing this familiarity of Guiscardo with his Daughter, he becameextreamly confounded with greefe thereat. Once he intended, to cry outfor have them both there apprehended; but he helde it a part ofgreater wisedome, to sit silent still, and (if he could) to keepehimselfe so closely concealed: to the end, that he might the moresecretly, and with farre lesse disgrace to himselfe, performe whathe had rashly intended to do.

应用

1.  The Lady Marquesse of Montferrat, with a Banquet of Hennes, anddivers other gracious speeches beside, repressed the fond love ofthe King of France.
2.  not able to reveale,
3.  Melisso marvelling at her froward answere, rebuked her for it invery kind manner: whereupon, Giosefo spake thus to her. I perceivewife, you are the same woman as you were wount to be: but beleeve meon my word, I shal quite alter you from this curst complexion. Soturning to Melisso, thus he proceeded. Noble friend, we shall tryanone, whether the counsell of King Salomon bee effectuall, or no; andI pray you, let it not be offensive to you to see it; but ratherhold all to be done in merriment. And because I would not behindered by you, doe but remember the answere which the Mulettergave us, when we tooke compassion on his Mule. Worthy friend,replyed Melisso, I am in your owne house, where I purpose not toimpeach whatsoever you doe.
4、  Credulano, being as credulous as his name imported, seemed readyto swoune with sodaine conceit: Alas good wife (quoth he) how hapnedthis? Sit downe sweet Husband said she, and I wil tell you al. Ourchild was sodainly taken with a swouning, wherein I being unskilful,did verily suppose him to be dead, not knowing what to doe, or say. Bygood hap, our Gossip Reynard came in, and taking the childe up inhis armes, said to me. Gossip, this is nothing else but Wormes inthe bellie of the childe, which ascending to the heart, must needskill the child, without all question to the contrary. But be of goodcomfort Gossip, and feare not, for I can charme them in such sort,that they shall all die, and before I depart hence, you shall see yourSon as healthfull as ever. And because the maner of this charm is ofsuch nature, that it required prayer and exorcising in two places atonce: Nurse went up with his Holye Brother into our Pigeon loft, toexercise their devotion there, while we did the like heere. For nonebut the mother of the childe must bee present at such a mystery, norany enter to hinder the operation of the charme; which was thereason of making fast the Chamber doore. You shall see Husband anonthe Childe, which is indifferently recovered in his armes, and ifNurse and his holy Brother were returned from theyr meditations; hesaith, that the charme would then be fully effected: for the childbeginneth to looke chearefull and merry.
5、  Already, by the generall rumour dispersed abroad, Phineo hadunderstood the occasion, why Pedro was thus punished, and sentenced tobee hanged: wherefore, accompanied with his fellow Ambassadors, andall their attending traine, he went to Signior Conrado, and spake thusto him. My Lord, he whom you have sent to death as a slave, is afree Gentleman borne, and my Sonne, able to make her amends whom hehath dishonoured, by taking her in marriage as his lawfull Wife. Letme therefore entreat you, to make stay of the execution, ill it may beknowne, whether she will accept him as her Husband, or no; least (ifshe be so pleased) you offend directly against your owne Law. WhenSignior Conrado heard, that Pedro was Sonne to the Lord Ambassador, hewondred thereat not a little, and being somewhat ashamed of hisfortunes errour, confessed, that the claime of Phineo wascomformable to Law, and ought not to be denied him; going presently tothe Counsell Chamber, sending for Signior Amarigo immediately thither,and acquainting him fully with the case.

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网友评论(Hz15hRm583323))

  • 王进沪 08-11

      In this honourable order (observed as his estated custom) hepersevered so long a while, as not onely the East parts, but alsothose in the west, were every where acquainted with his fame andrenown. Being already well stept into yeares, but yet not wearie(therefore) of his great charge and liberality: it fortuned, thatthe rumor of his noble Hospitality, came to the eare of anothergallant Gentleman, named Mithridanes, living in a Countrey not farreoff from the other.

  • 大卫·斯 08-11

      And welcome now those sad annoies

  • 董峻 08-11

       Then I called to minde, that having redelivered the Purse and Girdleto his shee-Messenger, which brought them with lookes sufficient todeclare my discontentment: I called her backe againe, fearing leastshe would keep them to her selfe, and make him beleeve that I hadreceived them (as I have heard such kinde of women use to dosometimes) and in anger I snatcht them from her, and have brought themyou, to the end, that you may give him them againe; and tell him, Ihave no need of any such things, thankes be to heaven and myhusband, as no woman can be better stored then I am. Wherefore goodFather, purposely am I now come to you, to let him know, that if hewill not abstaine from thus molesting me, I will disclose it to myHusband, Father, and Brethren, whatsoever befall. For I had ratherhe should receive the injury, then I to be causelessly blamed for him;wherein good Father tell me, if I dooe not well. With manycounterfet sobbes, sighes, and teares these words were delivered;and drawing foorth from under her gowne, a very faire and richpurse, as also a Girdle of great worth, she threw them into the Friarslappe.

  • 周刚民 08-11

      THE SONG

  • 周甜 08-10

    {  Now there remained no more (to preserve the priviledge granted toDioneus uninfringed) but the Queene onely, to declare her Novell.Wherefore, when the discourse of Madam Lauretta was ended, withoutattending any motion to bee made for her next succeeding, with agracious and pleasing disposition, thus she began to speake. Who shalltell any Tale heereafter, to carry any hope or expectation of aliking, having heard the rare and wittie discourse of Madame Lauretta?Beleeve me, it was very advantageable to us all, that she was not thisdayes first beginner, because few or none would have had any courageto follow after her; and therefore the rest yet remaining, are themore to be feared and suspected. Neverthelesse, to avoid the breach oforder, and to claime no priviledge by my place, of not performing whatI ought to do: prove as it may, a Tale you must have, and thus Iproceed.

  • 李松 08-09

      I never felt oppressing paine,}

  • 张艾京 08-09

      This strange and uncouth sight, bred in him no meane admiration,as also kinde compassion to the unfortunate woman; out of whichcompassion, sprung an earnest desire, to deliver her (if he could)from a death so full of anguish and horror: but seeing himselfe tobe without Armes, he ran and pluckt up the plant of a Tree, whichhandling as if it had bene a staffe, he opposed himselfe against theDogges and the Knight, who seeing him comming, cryed out in thismanner to him. Anastasio, put not thy selfe in any opposition, butreferre to my Hounds and me, to punish this wicked woman as she hathjustly deserved. And in speaking these words, the Hounds tooke fasthold on her body, so staying her, untill the Knight was come neerer toher, and alighted from his horse: when Anastasio (after some otherangry speeches) spake thus unto him: I cannot tell what or who thouart, albeit thou takest such knowledge of me, yet I must say, thatit is meere cowardize in a Knight, being armed as thou art, to offerto kill a naked woman, and make thy dogges thus to seize on her, as ifshe were a savage beast; therefore beleeve me, I will defend her sofarre as I am able.

  • 汤龙光 08-09

      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.

  • 洪清作 08-08

       Alas my sonnes, did I not tell you at home in our owne house, thathis words were no way likely to prove true? Have not your eyesobserved his unmannerly behaviour to your Sister? If I were as youare, hearing what he hath said, and noting his drunken carriagebeside; I should never give over, as long as he had any life left inhim. And were I a man, as I am a woman, none other then my selfeshould revenge her wrongs, making him a publike spectacle to alldrabbing drunkards.

  • 李玉君 08-06

    {  Ghinotto di Tacco; tooke the Lord Abbot of Clugni as his prisoner,and cured him of a grievous disease, which he had in his stomacke, andafterwards set him at libert. The same Lord Abbot when hee returnedfrom the Court Rome, reconciled Ghinotto to Pope Boniface; who madehim a Knight, and Lord Prior of a goodly Hospitall.

  • 郑某生 08-06

      Questionlesse, the Kings Novell not so much exceed the rest inlength, but it proved as sing to the whole assembly, past with theirgenerall approbation, till Dioneus (in a merry jesting humour) said.The plaine honest simple man, that stood holding the Candle, to seethe setting on of his Mules tayle; deserved two penny-worth of morepraise, then all our applauding of Signior Thorello: And knowinghimselfe to bee left for the last speaker, thus he began.

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