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2020-08-07 03:29:58  Դձ


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A beautifull young Virgine, named Andreana, became enamoured of ayoung Gentleman called Gabriello. In conference together, she declareda dreame of hers to him, and he another of his to her; whereuponGabriello fell downe sodainly dead in her armes. She, and herChamber-maide were apprehended, by the Officers belonging to theSeigneury, as they were carrying Gabriello, to lay him before his ownedoore. The Potestate offering violence to the Virgin, and sheresisting him vertuously: it came to the understanding of herFather, who approved the innocence of his daughter, and compassedher deliverance. But she afterward, being weary of all worldlyfelicities, entred into Religion, and became a Nun.


The dreame already recounted in the last Novell, doth ministermatter to me, to make report of another Tale, wherein mention ismade of two severall dreames; which divined as well what was to ensue,as the other did what had hapned before. And no sooner were theyfinished in the relation, by both the parties which had formerlydreampt them, but the effects of both as soddainly followed.

But still live in controule.

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.

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If gallant youth

On the morrow, after dinner, arming himselfe, and two more of hisservants with him, such as he had solemnly sworne to secrecy, hemounted on horsebacke, and rode on about a mile from his owneCastle, where he lay closely ambushed in a Wood, through whichGuardastagno must needs passe. After he had stayed there some twohoures space and more, he espyed him come riding with two of hisattendants, all of them being unarmed, as no way distrusting anysuch intended treason. So soone as he was come to the place, wherehe had resolved to do the deed; hee rushed forth of the ambush, andhaving a sharpe Lance readily charged in his rest, ran mainly athim, saying: False villaine, thou art dead. Guardastagno, havingnothing wherewith to defend himselfe, nor his servants able to givehim any succour; being pierced quite through the body with theLance, downe he fell dead to the ground, and his men (fearing the likemisfortune to befall them) gallopped mainely backe againe to theirLords Castle, not knowing them who had thus murthered their Master, byreason of their armed disguises, which in those martiall times wereusually worne.

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But why do I waste time in such extent of words? When it may sufficeto say, that never was there a worse man borne; whose wickednessewas for long time supported, by the favour, power, and Authoritie ofMonsieur Musciatto, for whose sake many wrongs and injuries werepatiently endured, as well by private persons (whom hee would abusenotoriously) as others of the Court, betweene whom he made nodifference at all in his vile dealing. This Master Chappelet, beingthus remembred by Musciatto (who very well knew his life andbehaviour) he perfectly perswaded himselfe, that this was a man apt inall respects, to meete with the treachery of the Burgundians:whereupon, having sent for him, thus he beganne.


Dazeling my sence, did overecome me quite,


Abraham a Jew, being admonished or advised by a friend of his,named Jehannot de Chevigny, travailed from Paris unto Rome: Andbeholding there the wicked behaviour of men in the Church, returnedbacke to Paris againe, where yet (neverthelesse) he became aChristian.





bet9ݹٷվҶӰҿմˮ Having related his manifold mischances, his Hoste friendly advisedhim with speede to get him out of Naples. As instantly he did,returning home to Perouse, having adventured his five hundredCrownes on a Ring, wherewith hee purposed to have bought Horses,according to the intent of his journey thither. ϸ

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