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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:江龙剑 大小:AxrFwMMF54030KB 下载:GNTIPPMQ57908次
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日期:2020-08-10 16:12:24
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潘建国

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "Now, for proofe of that which I have said, to be most true andinfallible, and that his deede deserveth to bee much more commendedthen yours, let it bee duely considered on, point by point. That Iam a young man and a Philosophe, as Gisippus is; my yeares, face,and studies, without seeking after further proofe, doth sufficientlytestifie: One selfe-same age is both his and mine, in like qualityof course have wee lived and studied together. True it is, that hee isan Athenian, and I am a Romaine. But if the glory of these twoCities should bee disputed on: then let mee tell you, that I am of aCitie that is Francke and Free, and hee is of a Tributarie Citie. Isay that I am of a Citie, which is chiefe Lady and Mistresse of thewhole World and hee is of a Citie subject to mine. I say that I amof a Citie, that is strong in Arms, Empire, and studies: whereas hiscan commend it selfe but for Studies onely. And although you seemeheere to bee a Scholler, in appearance meane enough, yet I am notdescended of the simplest stocke in Rome.
2.  Now was the Sun upon his setting, when the poore honest country-man,because darke night should not overtake them, conducted the Ladyhome to his owne house: and gaining the assistance of his two brethrenand wife, setting the waiting-woman in a Chaire, thither theybrought her in like manner. And questionles, there wanted no diligenceand comfortable language, to pacifie the Ladyes continualllamentations. The good wife, led the Lady into hir own poorelodging, where (such cates as they had to feede on) lovingly she setbefore her: conveying her afterward into her owne bed, and taking suchgood order, that Ancilla was carried in the night time to Florence, toprevent all further ensuing danger, by reason of her legs breaking.
3.  Messer Currado looking on the Cranes, and well understanding theknavery of his man, replyed: Stay but a little while sirra, and I willshew thee, that a Crane hath two thighes, and two legges. Thenriding somwhat neerer to them, he cryed out aloud, Shough, shough,which caused them to set downe their other legs, and all fled away,after they had made a few paces against the winde for theirmounting. So going unto Chichibio, he said: How now you lying Knave,hath a Crane two legs, or no? Chichibio being well-neere at his witsend, not knowing now what answer hee should make; but even as itcame sodainly into his minde, said: Sir, I perceive you are in theright, and if you would have done as much yesternight, and had cryedShough, as here you did: questionlesse, the Crane would then haveset down the other legge, as these heere did: but if (as they) she hadfled away too, by that meanes you might have lost your Supper.
4.  Gracious Ladies, if I faile not in understanding your generallintention, we are purposely assembled heere to tell Tales; andespecially such as may please our selves. In which respect, becausenothing shold be done disorderly, I hold it lawfull for every one(as our Queene decreed before her Dignity) to relate such aNoveltie, as in their owne judgement may cause most contentment.Wherefore having heard that by the good admonitions of Jehannot deChevigny, Abraham the Jew was advised to the salvation of his soule,and Melchisedech (by his witty understanding) defended his riches fromthe traines of Saladine: I now purpose to tell you in a few plainewords, without feare of receiving any reprehension, how cunningly aMonke compassed his deliverance, from a punishment intended towardshim.
5.  Rossiglione leaving his Lady, went into the Kitchin, where callingfor the Cooke, he delivered him the heart, saying: Take this heartof a wilde Boare, which it was my good happe to kill this day, anddresse it in the daintiest manner thou canst devise to do; which beingso done, when I am set at the Table, send it to me in a silver dish,with sauce beseeming so dainty a morsell. The Cooke tooke the heart,beleeving it to be no otherwise, then as his Lord had saide: and usinghis utmost skill in dressing it, did divide it into artificiallsmall slices, and made it most pleasing to be tasted. When supper timewas come, Rossiglione sate downe at the table with his Lady: but hehad little or no appetite at all to eate, the wicked deed which he haddone so perplexed his soule, and made him to sit very strangelymusing. At length, the Cooke brought in the dainty dish, which hehimselfe setting before his wife, began to finde fault with his ownelacke of stomacke, yet provoked her with many faire speeches, totast the Cooks cunning in so rare a dish.
6.  So our halfe frozen Scholler, scarcely able to walke upon hislegges, returned home, (so well as hee could) to his owne lodging;where, his spirits being grievously out of order, and his eyes staringgastly through lacke of sleepe: he lay downe on h bed, and after alittle rest, he found himselfe in much worse condition then before, asmeerely taken lame in his armes and his legges. Whereupon he wasinforced to send for Phisitions, to be advised by their councell, insuch an extremity of cold received. Immediately, they made provisionfor his healthes remedie (albeit his nerves and sinewes could veryhardly extend themselves) yet in regard he was yong, and Summerswiftly drawing on; they had the better hope of affecting his safty,out of so great and dangerous a cold.

计划指导

1.  No sooner did bright day appeare, but Theobaldo arose, havingacquainted her with such matters as were to be done, and once moreearnestly desiring her, to conceale (as yet) these occurrences toher selfe. So in his Pilgrims habit, he departed from her house, toawaite convenient: opportunity, for attending on the businessebelonging to Aldobrandino. At the usuall houre appointed, the Lordswere all set in the Signioria, and had received full information,concerning the offence imputed to Aldobrandino, setting him at libertyby publique consent, and sentencing the other malefactors withdeath, who (within a few dayes after) were beheaded in place themurther was committed. Thus Aldobrandino being released, to hisexceeding comfort, and no small joy of his daughter, kindred, andfriends, all knowing perfectly, that this had happened by the Pilgrimsmeanes, they conducted him home to Aldobrandinoes house, where theydesired him to continue so long as himselfe pleased, using him withmost honourable and gracious respect, bilt especially Hermelina, whoknew (better then the rest) on whom she bestowed her liberall favours,yet concealing all closely to her selfe. After two or three dayes wereover-past, in these complementall entercoursings of kindnesse,Theobaldo began to consider, that it was high time for reconciliation,to be solemnely past betweene his brethren and Aldobrandino. For, theywere not a little amazed at his strange deliverance, and went likewisecontinually armed, as standing in feare of Aldobrandino and hisfriends; which made him the more earnest, for accomplishment of thepromise formerly made unto him. Aldobrandino lovingly replied, that hewas ready to make good his word. Whereupon, the Pilgrime provided agoodly Banquet, whereat he pursued to have present Aldobrandino, hisDaughter, Kindred, and their wives. But first, himselfe went inperson, to invite them in peace to his banquet, using many pregnantand forcible reasons to them, such as are requisite in the likediscordant cases. In the end, they were so wise and prevailing withthem that they willingly condiscended, and thought it no disparagementunto them, for the recovery of Aldobrandinoes kindnesse againe, tocrave pardon for their great error committed. On the morrow following,about dinner time, the foure brethren of Theobaldo, attired in theirmourning garments, with their wives and frends came first to the houseof Aldobrandino, who purposely stayed for them; and having laiddowne their weapons on the ground, in the presence of all such asAldobrandino had invited as his witnesses, they offered themselvesto his mercy, and humbly required pardon of him, for the matterwherein they had offended him. Aldobrandino shedding teares, mostlovingly embraced them, and (to be briefe) pardoned whatsoeverinjuries he had received. After this, the sisters and wives, allclad in mourning, courteously submitted themselves, and weregraciously welcommed by Madame Hermelina, as also divers otherGentlewomen there present with her. Being all seated at the Tables,which were furnished with such rarities as could be wished for; althings else deserved their due commendation, but onely sad silence,occasioned by the fresh remembrance of sorow, appearing in the habitesof Theobaldoes friends and kindred, which the Pilgrim himselfe plainlyperceived, to be the onely disgrace to him and his feast. Wherefore,as before he had resolved, when time served to purge away thismelancholly, he arose from the Table, when some (as yet) had scarsebegun to eate, and thus spake.
2.  Giosefo, having provided a good Hollywand, went into the Chamber,where his wife sate railing, and despitefully grumbling, wheretaking her by the haire of her head, he threw her at his feete,beating her extreamely with the wand. She crying, then cursing, nextrailing, lastly fighting, biting and scratching, when she felt thecruell smart of the blowes, and that all her resistance served to noend: then she fell on her knees before him, and desired mercy forcharities sake. Giosefo fought still more and more on head, armes,shoulders, sides, and all parts else, pretending as if he heard nother complaints, but wearied himselfe wel neere out of breath: sothat (to be briefe) she that never felt his fingers before,perceived and confessed, it was now too soone. This being done, heereturned to Melisso, and said: Tomorrow we shall see a miracle, andhow availeable the counsell is of going to the Goose Bridge. Sositting a while together, after they had washed their hands, and supt,they withdrew to their lodgings.
3.  Holy Father (as you know much better then any other) everie one thatdesireth to live well and vertuously, ought to shunne (so farre asin them lyeth) all occasions that may induce to the contrarie. Tothe end therefore, that I (who desire nothing more) then to livewithin the compasse of a vertuous conversation, may perfect my hopesin this behalfe: I have fled from my Fathers Court, and am come hitherin this habite as you see, to crave therein your holy and fatherlyfurtherance. I am daughter to the King of England, and havesufficiently furnished my selfe with some of his Treasures, thatyour Holinesse may bestow me in marriage; because mine unkindFather, never regarding my youth and beauty (inferior to few in mynative country) would marry me to the King of North-Wales, an aged,impotent, and sickely man. Yet let me tell your sanctity, that his ageand weakenesse hath not so much occasioned my Right, as feare ofmine owne youth and frailety; when being married to him, instead ofloyall and unstained life, lewd and dishonest desires might make me towander, by breaking the divine Lawes of wedlocke, and abusing theroyall blood of my Father.
4.  Ancilla (for so she was named) dost thou not observe, how thisScholler is come to lose all the wit heere, which he studyed so longfor in the University of Paris? Let us make him our onely Tableargument, and seeing his folly soareth so high, we will feed himwith such a dyet as hee deserveth. Yet when thou speakest next withhim, tell him, that I affect him more then he can doe me; but itbecommeth me to be carefull of mine honour, and to walke with anuntainted brow, as other Ladies and Gentlewomen doe: which he is notto mislike, if he be so wise as he maketh shew of, but rather will themore commend me. Alas good Lady lack-wit, little did she understand(faire assembly) how dangerous a case it is [to] deale with Schollers.
5.  I would not have you to be any way doubtfull of me; neither that youshould receive the least damage by me: I have heard what you havesaid, and am certaine, that it will happen according to your words, ifmatters should fall out as you conceite; but I am minded to dealeotherwise. I have committed so many offences against our Lord God,in the whole current of my life; that now I intend one action at thehoure of my death, which I trust will make amends for all. Procuretherefore, I pray you, that the most holy and religious man that is tobe found (if there bee any one at all) may come unto me, and referrethe case then to me, for I will deale in such sort for you and myselfe, that all shall be well, and you no way discontented.
6.  No sooner were the Tables withdrawne, and all risen: but they fetchta few turnings about the vally, because the Sunne was not (as yet)quite set. Then in the coole evening, according to the Queenesappointment: in a soft and gentle pace, they walked homeward: devisingon a thousand occasions, as well those which the dayes discourseshad yeelded, as others of their owne inventing beside. It was almostdarke night, before they arrived at the Pallace; where, with varietyof choice Wines, and abounding plenty of rare Banquetting, they outwore the little toile and wearinesse, which the long walke had chargedthem withall. Afterward, according to their wonted order, theInstruments being brought and played on, they fell to dancing aboutthe faire Fountaine; Tindaro intruding (now and then) the sound of hisBagpipe, to make the musicke seeme more melodious. But in the end, theQueene commanded Madame Philomena to sing; whereupon the Instrumentsbeing tuned fit for the purpose, thus she began.

推荐功能

1.  On the morrow morning, the Gentlemen arose, and mounting onhorsebacke with Signior Thorello, he called for his Hawkes and Hounds,brought them to the River, where he shewed two or three faire flights:but Saladine desiring to know, which was the fayrest Hostery in allPavia, Thorello answered. Gentlemen, I wil shew you that my selfe,in regard I have occasion to ride thither. Which they beleeving,were the better contented, and rode on directly unto Pavia; arrivingthere about nine of the clocke, and thinking he guided them to thebest Inne, he brought them to his owne house; where, above fifty ofthe worthiest Citizens, stood ready to welcome the Gentlemen,imbracing them as they lighted from their Horsses. Which Saladine, andhis associates perceiving, they guessed as it was indeede, andSaladine sayd. Beleeve me worthy Thorello, this is not answerable tomy demand; you did too much yester night, and much more then wecould desire or deserve: Wherefore, you might wel be the soonerdischarged of us, and let us travaile on our journey.
2.  Lisana, feeling the touch of his hand, whom she loved above allthings else in the world, although a bashfull blush mounted up intoher cheekes: yet her heart was seazed with such a rapture of pleasure,that she thought her selfe translated into Paradise, and, so well asshe could, thus she replyed. Great King, by opposing my feeblestrength, against a burden of over-ponderous weight, it became theoccasion of this grievous sickenesse: but I hope that the violencethereof is (almost) already kild, onely by this soveraigne mercy inyou, and doubtlesse it will cause my speedy deliverance. The Kingdid best understand this so well palliated answere of Lisana, which ashe did much commend, in regard of her high adventuring; so he didagaine as greatly condemne Fortune, for not making her more happy inher birth.
3.  Lying upon his death-bed, and his Sonnes then plying him by theirbest opportunities, he gave to each of them a Ring. And they (afterhis death) presuming severally upon their right to the inheritance andhonor, grew to great contradiction and square: each man producing thenhis Ring, which were so truely all alike in resemblance, as no onecould know the right Ring from the other. And therefore, suite in Law,to distinguish the true heire to his Father, continued long time,and so it dooth yet to this very day. In like manner my good Lord,concerning those three Lawes given by God the Father, to three suchpeople as you have propounded: each of them do imagine that theyhave the heritage of God, and his true Law, and also duely to performehis Commandements; but which of them do so indeede, the question (asof the three Rings) is yet remaining.
4.  Upon this immodest meditation, and his purpose quite altered whichhe came for; he went neerer to her, and very kindly began to comforther, desiring her to forbeare weeping: and (by further insinuatingspeeches) acquainted her with his amorous intention. The Maide, whowas made neither of yron nor diamond, and seeking to prevent one shameby another, was easily wonne to the Abbots will, which caused him toembrace and kisse her often.
5.   Calandrino continuing still in his angry humour, wringing his hands,and beating them upon his breast, said: Wretched man that I am, Whatshall I do? How shal I be delivered of this child? Which way can itcome from me into the world? I plainly perceyve, that I am noneother then a dead man, and all through the wickednesse of my Wife:heaven plague her with as many mischiefes, as I am desirous to findeease. Were I now in as good health, as heere-tofore I have beene, Iwould rise out of my bed, and never cease beating her, untill I hadbroken her in a thousand peeces. But if Fortune will be sofavourable to me, as to helpe mee out of this dangerous agony: hangme, if ever she get me under her againe, or make me such an Asse, inhaving the mastery over mee, as diuers times she hath done.
6.  When the Gentlewoman heard this, despairing of any consolation, orrevenge for her wrongs, shee resolved to checke the Kings deniall ofjustice, and comming before him weeping, spake in this manner. Sir,I presume not into your presence, as hoping to have redresse by you,for divers dishonourable injuries done unto me; but, as fullsatisfaction for them, doe but teach me how you suffer such vileabuses, as daily are offered to your selfe. To the end, that beingtherein instructed by you, I may the more patiently beare mine owne;which (as God knoweth) I would bestow on you very gladly, becauseyou know so well how to endure them.

应用

1.  Which mortall tongue or thought, what ere it be
2.  It seemed to the whole assembly, that Madam Beatrix, dealte somewhatstrangely, in the manner of beguiling her husband; and affirmedalso, that Anichino had great cause of fear, when she held him sostrongly by her beds side, and related all his amorous temptation. Butwhen the King perceyved, that Madame Philomena sate silent, heturned to Madam Neiphila, willing her to supply the next place; whomodestly smiling, thus began.
3.  Know then friend Puccio, the Philosophers do hold, that such ascovet to become rich indeed, must understand how to make the Stone: asI will tell thee how, but marke the manner very heedfully. I do notsay, that after the Stone is obtained, thou shalt bee even as richas now thou art; but thou shalt plainly perceive, that the verygrosest substances, which hitherto thou hast seene, all of them shalbemade pure golde: and such as afterward thou makest, shall be morecertaine, then to go or come with Aqua fortis, as now they do. Mostexpedient is it therefore, that when a man will go diligently aboutthis businesse, and purposeth to prosecute such a singular labour,which will and must continue for the space of 40 nights, he mustgive very carefull attendance, wholly abstaining from sleepe,slumbering, or so much as nodding all that while.
4、  The magnificence and Royall bounty, which King Alphonso bestowedon the Florentine knight, passed through the whole assembly withmean applause, and the King (who gave the greatest praise of al)commanded Madame Eliza, to take the second turne in order;whereupon, thus she began. Faire Ladies, if a king shewed himselfemagnificently minded, and expressed his liberall bounty to such a man,as had done him good and honourable services: it can be termed no morethen a vertuous deed well done, and becomming a King. But what will wesay, when we heare that a Prelate of the Church, shewed himselfewondrously magnificent, and to such a one as was his enemy: can anymalicious tongue speake ill of him? Undoubtedly, no other answere isto be made, but the action of the King was meerely vertue, and that ofthe Prelate, no lesse then a miracle: for how can it be otherwise,when they are more greedily covetous then women, and deadly enemies toall liberality? And although every man (naturally) desireth revengefor injuries and abuses done unto him: yet men of the Church, inregard that dayly they preached patience, and commaund (above allthings else) remission of sinnes: it would appeare a mighty blemish inthem, to be more froward and furious then other men. But I am tospeake of a reverend Prelate of the Church, as also concerning hismunificent bounty, to one that was his enemy, and yet became hisreconciled friend, as you shall perceive by my Novell.
5、  The Chamber-maide, being much moved to compassion, returned to herLady, and tolde her all; she likewise pittying his distresse, andremembring shee had the key of that doore, whereby the Marquesseboth entred and returned, when he intended not to be seene of any,said to her Maide. Goe, and open the doore softly for him; we have agood supper, and none to helpe to eate it, and if he be a manlikely, we can allow him one nights lodging too. The Chamber-maide,commending her Lady for this charitable kindnesse, opened the doore,and seeing hee appeared as halfe frozen, shee said unto him. Make hastgood man, get thee into this Bath, which yet is good and warme, for myLady her selfe came but newly out of it. Whereto very gladly hecondiscended, as not tarrying to be bidden twise; finding himselfeso singularly comforted with the heate thereof, even as if hee hadbeene restored from death to life. Then the Lady sent him garments,which lately were her deceased husbands, and fitted him so aptly inall respects, as if purposely they had beene made for him.

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网友评论(zyIz1gbb24517))

  • 黄巍 08-09

      All the Ladies laughing heartily, at the Novell of theNightingale, so pleasingly delivered by Philostratus, when they sawthe same to be fully ended, the Queene thus spake. Now trust mePhilostratus, though yesterday you did much oppresse mee withmelancholly, yet you have made me such an amends to day, as we havelittle reason to complaine any more of you. So converting her speechto Madam Neiphila, shee commanded her to succeede with herdiscourse, which willingly she yeelded to, beginning in this manner.Seing it pleased Philostratus, to produce his Novell out of Romania: Imeane to walke with him in the same jurisdiction, concerning what I amto say.

  • 刘纳 08-09

      Grave on my Monument,

  • 王晓宇 08-09

       Master Chappelet, who (as we have formerly saide) was lodged neereto the place where they thus conferred, having a subtle attention(as oftentimes we see sicke persons to be possessed withall) heard allthese speeches spoken of him, and causing them to bee called unto him,thus hee spake.

  • 杨培华 08-09

      I make no doubt, but you have often heard report, of king Charls theAged, and first of that name, by reason of his magnificententerprises, as also his most glorious victory, which he obtaindagainst King Manfred, when the Ghibellines were expulsed foorth ofFlorence, and the Guelphes returned thither againe. By which occasion,an ancient knight, named Signior Neri degli Uberti; forsaking then theCity, with all his family and great store of wealth, woulde live underany other obedience, then the awful power or command of KingCharles. And coveting to be in some solitary place, where he mightfinish the remainder of his dayes in peace, he went to Castello daMare; where, about a Bow shoote distance from all other dwellinghouses, hee bought a parcel of ground, plentifully stored with varietyof Trees, bearing Olives, Chesnuts, Orenges, Lemons, Pomcitrons, andother excellent frutages, wherewith the Countrey flourishethabundantly. There he built a very faire and commodious house, andplanted (close by it) a pleasant Garden, in the middst whereof,because he had great plenty of water: according as other men use todo, being in the like case so wel provided; he made a very goodlyPond, which forthwith had all kinde of Fish swimming in it, it beinghis daily care and endevour, to tend his Garden, and encrease hisFish-pond.

  • 刘玉村 08-08

    {  Supposing there to finde a solemne peace:

  • 钱庆法 08-07

      Onely his sight would lend me life a while:}

  • 周永会 08-07

      The answer of Lisana pleased the Queene exceedingly, in findingher to be so wise and faire, as the King himself had before informedher: who instantly called for her Father and Mother, and knowingthey would be well pleased with whatsoever he did; he called for aproper yong Gentleman, but somewhat poore, being named Perdicano,and putting certaine Rings into his hand, which he refused not toreceive, caused him there to espouse Lisana. To whome the King gaveimmediately (besides Chaines and jewels of inestimable valew,delivered by the Queene to the Bride) Ceffala and Calatabelotta, twogreat territories abounding in divers wealthy possessions, saying toPerdicano. These wee give thee, as a dowry in marriage with thisbeautifull Maid, and greater gifts we will bestow on thee hereafter,as we shal perceive thy love and kindnesse to her.

  • 孙尚香 08-07

      Messer Forese da Rabatte, and Maister Giotto, a Painter by hisprofession, comming together from Mugello, scornfully reprehendedone another for their deformity of body.

  • 赵婧 08-06

       These merry Laddes meant not to leave him so; but sitting one day inserious consultation, and a third man in their companie, namedNello; they all three layde their braines in steep, by what means towash their mouths well, and Calandrino to bee at the cost thereof.

  • 安怡 08-04

    {  A modest yong maiden named Lagina, following the same profession,and being an intimate familiar friend, Simonida tooke along in hercompany, and came to the Garden appointed by Pasquino; where she foundhim readily expecting her comming, and another friend also with him,called Puccino (albeit more usually tearmed Strambo) a secretwell-willer to Lagina, whose love became the more furthered by hisfriendly meeting. Each Lover delighting in his hearts chosenMistresse, caused them to walke alone by themselves, as thespaciousnesse of the Garden gave them ample liberty: Puccino withhis Lagina in one part, and Pasquino with his Simonida in another. Thewalke which they had made choise of, was by a long and goodly bed ofSage, turning and returning by the same bed their conference ministredoccasion, and as they pleased to recreate themselves, affecting ratherto continue still there, then in any part of the Garden.

  • 铁英华 08-04

      After he had laboured by all hopefull courses, to obtaine thatfavour of her, which he had formerly lost, without any offence in him,as his innocent soule truly witnessed with him, and saw that all hisfurther endeavours were fruitlesse and in vaine; he concluded toretreate himselfe from the World, and not to be any longer irkesome inher eye, that was the onely occasion of his unhappinesse. Hereupon,storing himselfe with summes of money, as suddenly he could collecttogether, secretly he departed from Florence, without speaking anyword to his friends or kindred; except one kinde companion ofhis, whom he acquainted with most of his secrets, and so travelledto Ancona, where he termed himselfe by the name of Sandoloscio.Repairing to a wealthy Merchant there, he placed himselfe as hisservant, and went in a Ship of his with him to Cyprus; his actions andbehaviour proved so pleasing to the Merchant, as not onely heallowed him very sufficient wages, but also grew into such associationwith him; as he gave the most of his affaires into his hands, which heguided with such honest and discreete care, that hee himselfe (infew yeeres compasse) proved to be a rich Merchant, and of famousreport.

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