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2020-08-11 10:34:36  Դձ
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ַͧ:a g 9 559 v i p

COVENANT, HOW IMPOSSIBLE SOEVER IT MAY SEEME TO BE

֣ͧ廭

Now was shee the onely sorrowfull woman of the world; for nothingwas now to bee feared, but stormes and tempests, because Lambertuccio,spake no other then Lightning and Thunder, and Lionello, (being nolesse affraide then shee) by her perswasion crept behind the bed,where he hid himselfe very contentedly. By this time Lambertucciowas dismounted from his Courser, which he fastened (by the bridle)to a ring in the wall, and then the waiting woman came to him, toguide him to her Lady and Mistresse: who stood ready at the staireshead, graced him with a very acceptable welcome, yet marvelling muchat his so sodaine comming. Lady (quoth he) I met your Husband upon theway, which granting mine accesse to see you; I come to claime yourlong delayed promise, the time being now so favourable for it.

LEARNING AND IGNORANCE, UPON JUDICIOUS APPREHENSION

THE SONG

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"I cannot count unto you, how many there have beene, who (againstthe will of their Fathers) have made choice of their husbands; northem that have fled away with their lovers into strange Countries,being first friends, before they were wives:

Going aboord the Barke againe, within few dayes they came toSetalia, and there fearing the reprehension of his father, and leastthe Lady should be taken from him; it pleased Constantine to makehis stay, as in a place of no meane security. And (as before) aftermuch kinde behaviour used towards the Lady, without any meanes inher selfe to redresse the least of all these great extremities, shebecame more milde and affable, for discontentment did not a jot quaileher.

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So, having granted the yong Nunne Isabella free absolution: the LadyAbbesse returned backe againe to bed to the Priest, and Isabella tothe Gentleman. As for the other Sisters, who (as yet) were without thebenefit of friends; they intended to provide themselves so soone asthey could, being enduced thereto by so good example.

He happening (on a day) to meete him in the Church of Saint John,and seeing him seriously busied, in beholding the rare pictures, andthe curious carved Tabernacle, which (not long before) was placed onthe. high Altar in the said Church: considered with himselfe, thathe had now fit place and opportunity, to effect what hee had long timedesired. And having imparted his minde to a very intimate friend,how he intended to deale with simple Calandrino: they went both veryneere him, where he sate all alone, and making shew as if they saw himnot; began to consult between themselves, concerning the rareproperties of precious stones; whereof Maso discoursed as exactly,as he had beene a most skilfull Lapidarie; to which conference oftheirs, Calandrino lent an attentive eare, in regard it was matterof singular rarity.

Madame Isabella, delighting in the company of her affected Friend,named Lionello, and she being likewise beloved by SigniorLambertuccio: At the same time as shee had entertained Lionello,shee was also visited by Lambertuccio. Her Husband returning home inthe very instant; shee caused Lambertuccio to run forth with adrawne sword in his hand, and (by that meanes) made an excusesufficient for Lionello to her husband.

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Lazaro, who stoode all this while like a well-beleeving Logger-head,demurely thus answered. Alas good Wife! I pray you bee not so angry, Inever had so much as an ill thought of you, but know wel enough whatyou are, and have made good proofe thereof this morning. Understandtherefore patiently (sweet Wife) that I went forth to my work as daylyI use to do, little dreaming (as I thinke you doe not) that it hadbene Holyday. Wife, this is the Feast day of Saint Galeone; whereon wemay in no wise worke, and this is the reason of my so soone returning.Neverthelesse (dear Wife) I was not carelesse of our Housholdprovision: For, though we worke not, yet we must have foode, which Ihave provided for more then a moneth. Wife, I remembred the brewingFat, whereof we have little or no use at all, but rather it is atrouble to the house, then otherwise. I met with an honest Friend, whostayeth without at the doore, to him I have sold the Fat for tenGigliatoes, and he tarrieth to take it away with him.

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ͧ־·ձ齵۴ At these wordes the Pilgrime sighed, and then proceeded on againethus. Surely Madame, this one onely sin, may justly torment you,because I know for a certainty, that Theobaldo never offered you anyin many, the day hee first became enamoured of you; and what graceor favour you affoorded him, was your owne voluntary gift, and (ashe tooke it) no more then in modesty might well become you; for heeloving you first, you had beene most cruell and unkinde, if you shouldnot have requited him with the like affection. If then he continued sojust and loyall to you, as (of mine owne knowledge) I am able to sayhe did; what should move you to repulse him so rudely? Such mattersought well to bee considered on before hand; for if you did imagine,that you should repent it as an action ill done, yet you could not doeit, because as hee became yours, so were you likewise onely his; andhe being yours, you might dispose of him at your pleasure, as beingtruely obliged to none but you. How could you then with-draw yourselfe from him, being onely his, and not commit most manifest theft, afarre unfitting thing for you to doe, except you had gone with hisconsent. ϸ

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