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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:朱丽珍 大小:3lILYdoo17744KB 下载:Xe5tJl7D18007次
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日期:2020-08-10 15:23:46
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张克侠

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  If sight shall be denyed, then tell them plaine,
2.  The time being come, which was concluded on for Iphigeniaesmarriage, in regard that the affianced husband had sent for her:Chynon thus communed with his owne thoughts. Now is the time (quothhe) to let my divine Mistresse see, how truly and honourably I doeaffect her, because (by her) I am become a man. But if I could bepossessed of her, I should growe more glorious, then the commoncondition of a mortall man, and have her I will, or loose my life inthe adventure. Being thus resolved, he prevailed with divers youngGentlemen his friends, making them of his faction, and secretlyprepared a Shippe, furnished with all things for a Naval fight,setting sodainly forth to Sea, and hulling abroad in those parts bywhich the vessell should passe, that must convey Iphigenia to Rhodesto her husband. After many honours done to them, who were to transporther thence unto Rhodes, being imbarked, they set saile upon theirBon viaggio.
3.  In the Citie of Naples, it being of great antiquity, and (perhaps)as pleasantly situated, as any other City in all Italy, there dweltsometime a yong Gentleman, of noble parentage, and well knowne tobee wealthy, named Ricciardo Minutolo, who although hee had aGentlewoman of excellent beuty, and worthy the verie kindest affectingto his wife; yet his gadding eye gazed elsewhere, and he becameenamored of another, which (in generall opinion) surpassed all theNeapolitane Women else, in feature, favour, and the choysestperfections, shee being named Madam Catulla wife to as gallant a youngGentleman, called Philippello Fighinolfi, who most dearly he lovedbeyond all other, for her vertue and admired chastity.
4.  Go (quoth she) I pray thee for my Waiting-woman Ancilla, and bid hermake some meanes to come up hither to me. The Clowne knowing his Lady,sayde. How now Madame? Who hath carried you up there so high? YourWoman Ancilla hath sought for you all this day, yet no one couldever have immagined you to bee there. So looking about him, heespyed the two sides of the Ladder, which the Scholler had pulled insunder; as also the steppes, which he had scattered thereabout;placing them in due order againe as they should bee, and bindingthem fast with Withies and Willowes.
5.  THE SEVENTH DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL
6.  But rackes and tortures:

计划指导

1.  Ah my dearest Love, I am utterly undone, because the Shippecontaining the rest of mine expected Merchandises, is taken by thePyrates of Monago, and put to the ransome of tenne thousand Florinesof Gold, and my part particularly, is to pay one thousand. At thisinstant I am utterly destitute of money, because the five hundredFlorines which I received of you, I sent hence the next daie followingto Naples, to buy more cloathes, which likewise are to be sent hither.And if I should now make sale of the Merchandizes in my Magazine(the time of generall utterance being not yet come) I shall not make apennyworth for a penny. And my misfortune is the greater, because I amnot so well knowne heere in your City, as to find some succour in suchan important distresse; wherfore I know not what to do or say.Moreover, if the money be not speedily sent, our goods will be carriedinto Monago, and then they are past all redemption utterly.
2.  In this manner, Bruno and Buffalmaco (who had the managing of thisamorous businesse) made a meere Gregory of poore Calandrino, causinghim somtimes to send her, one while a pretty peece of Ivory, then afaire wrought purse, and a costly paire of knives, with other suchlike friendly tokens: bringing him backe againe, as in requital ofthem, counterfetted Rings of no valew, Bugles and bables, which heesteemed as matters of great moment. Moreover, at divers close andsodain meetings, they made him pay for many dinners and suppers,amounting to indifferent charges, onely to be careful in thefurtherance of his lovesuit, and to conceale it from his wife.Having worne out three or foure months space in this fond andfrivolous manner, without any other successe then as hath benedeclared; and Calandrino perceiving, that the worke undertaken byhim and his fellowes, grew very neere uppon the finishing, which wouldbarre him of any longer resorting thither: hee began to solicite Brunomore importunately, then all the while before he hadde done. In regardwhereof Nicholetta being one day come thither, and Bruno havingconferred both with her and Phillippo, with ful determination what wasto be done, he began with Calandrino, saying. My honest Neighbourand Friend, this Woman hath made a thousand promises, to graunt whatthou art so desirous to have, and I plainly perceive that she hathno such meaning, but meerely plaies with both our noses. In whichrespect, seeing she is so perfidious, and will not perfourme one ofall her faithfull-made promises: if thou wilt consent to have it so,she shall be compelled to do it whether she will or no. Yea marryBruno, answered Calandrino, that were an excellent course indeede,if it could be done, and with expedition.
3.  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.
4.  While thus they loved together meerely in dumbe shewes, not daringto speake to each other, (though nothing more desired) to finde someease in this their oppressing passions: Fortune, even as if shepittied their so long languishing, enstructed them how to finde outa way, whereby they might both better releeve themselves. SigniorAmarigo, about some two or three miles distance from Trapani, had aCountrey-House or Farme, whereto his Wife, with her Daughter andsome other women, used oftentimes to make their resort, as it werein sportfull recreation; Pedro alwayes being diligent to man themthither. One time among the rest, it came to passe, as often itfalleth out in the Summer season, that the faire Skie becamesuddenly over-clouded, even as they were returning home towardsTrapani, threatning a storme of raine to overtake them, except theymade the speedier haste.
5.  Constance continuing thus in the old Ladies service at Susa, andthought to be dead or lost in her owne Fathers house; it fortuned,that one reigning then as King of Thunis, who named himselfeMariabdela: there was a young Lord of great birth, and very powerfull,who lived as then in Granada, and pleaded that the Kingdome ofThunis belonged to him. In which respect, he mustred together a mightyArmy, and came to assault the King, as hoping to expell him. Thesenewes comming to the eare of Martuccio Gomito, who spake the BarbarianLanguage perfectly; and hearing it reported, that the King of Thunismade no meane preparation for his owne defence: he conferred withone of his keepers, who had the custody of him, and the rest takenwith him, saying: If (quoth he) I could have meanes to speake with theKing, and he were pleased to allow of my counsell, I can enstructhim in such a course, as shall assure him to win the honor of thefield. The Guard reported these speeches to his Master, whopresently acquainted the King therewith, and Martuccio being sent for;he was commanded to speake his minde: Whereupon he began in thismanner.
6.  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.

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1.  Belcolore looking on the Cloake, said. How much may this Cloakebee worth? How much? quoth Sir Simon, upon my word Belcolore, it is ofa right fine Flanders Serdge, and not above eight dayes since, Ibought it thus (ready made) of Lotto the Fripperer, and payed for itsixe and twenty Florines, a pledge then sufficient for your ten. Is itpossible, said shee, that it should cost so much? Well, Sir Simon,deliver it me first, I will lay it up safe for you against Saturday,when if you fetch it not; I will redeeme mine owne things with it, andleave you to release it your selfe.
2.  After that Madame Eliza had concluded her Novell, and every one ofthe company given thankes to Fortune, for delivering poore Isabellathe faire young Nunne, from the bitter reprehensions of the asfaulty Abbesse, as also the malice of her envious Sisters; theQueene gave command unto Philostratus, that he should be the next inorder, and hee (without expecting anie other warning) began in thismanner.
3.  Bruno, Buffalmaco and Nello, hearing these raving speeches ofCalandrino, were swolne so bigge with laughter, as if their ribbeswould have burst in sunder; neverthelesse, they abstained so well asthey were able; but Doctor Simon gaped so wide with laughing as onemight easily have pluckt out all his teeth. In the end, because hecould tarry there no longer, but was preparing to depart: Calandrinothanked him for his paines, requesting that hee would be carefull ofhim, in aiding him with his best advise and counsell, and he would notbe unmindfull of him. Honest neighbour Calandrino, answered thePhisition, I would not have you to torment your selfe, in such animpatient and tempestuous manner, because I perceive the time so tohasten on, as we shall soone perceive (and that within very fewdayes space) your health well restored, and without the sense ofmuch paine; but indeed it wil cost expences. Alas Sir, saidCalandrino, mak not any spare of my purse, to procure that I mayhave safe deliverance. I have two hundred Florines, lately falne to meby the death of mine Aunt, wherewith I intended to purchase a Farme inthe Countrey: take them all if need be, onely reserving some few formy lying in Childbed. And then Master Doctor, Alas, I know not howto behave my selfe, for I have heard the grievous complaint of womenin that case, oppressed with bitter pangs and throwes; asquestionlesse they will bee my death, except you have the greater careof me.
4.  The base-minded Knight, coveting to have the Horse, and yet not topart with any money, sent for the Magnifico, desiring to buy his fayreGelding of him, because he hoped to have him of free gift. TheMagnifico hearing this request, was very joyfull, and thus answered;Sir, if you would give me all the wealth which you possesse in thisworld, I wil not sell you my horse, rather I wil bestow him on youas a Gentlemans gift: but yet upon this condition, that before youhave him delivered, I may with your license, and in your presencespeake a few words to your vertuous Ladie, and so farre off indistance from you, as I may not be heard by any, but onely herselfe. Signior Francesco, wholly conducted by his base avariciousdesire, and meaning to make a scorne at the Magnifico, made answer,that he was well contented to let him speak with her when he would;and leaving him in the great Hall of the house, went to his wivesChamber, and told her how easily he might enjoy the horse,commanding her forthwith to come and heare what he could say to her,only she should abstaine, and not returne him any answer. The Ladywith a modest blush, much condemned this folly in him, that hiscovetousnes should serve as a cloake to cover any unfitting speecheswhich her chaste eares could never endure to heare. Neverthelessebeing to obey her husbands will, she promised to do it, and followedhim down into the Hall, to heare what the Magnifico would say.Againe he there confirmed the bargaine made with her husband, andsitting downe by her in a corner of the Hall, farre enough off fromany ones hearing, taking her curteously by the hand, thus he spake.
5.   The Queene, knowing him to be a man full of mirth and matter,began to consider very advisedly, that he would not have mooved thisrequest, but onely to the end, that if the company grew wearied by anyof the Tales re-counted, hee would shut up the dayes disport with somemirthfull accident. Wherefore willingly, and with consent of all therest he had his suite granted. So, arising all, they walked to aChristall river, descending downe a little hill into a valley,graciously shaded with goodly Trees; where washing both their handsand feete, much pretty pleasure passed among them; till supper timedrawing neere, made them returne home to the Palace. When supper wasended, and bookes and instruments being laide before them, theQueene commanded a dance, and that Madam Aemilia, assisted by MadamLauretta and Dioneus, should sing a sweet ditty. At which command,Lauretta undertooke the dance, and led it, Aemilia singing this songensuing.
6.  When the King heard this, stedfastly he looked on the Count; and,notwithstanding his wonderfull alteration, both from his wontedfeature and forme: yet, after he had very seriously viewed him, heknew him perfectly; and the teares trickling downe his cheekespartly with remorsefull shame, and joy also for his so happy recovery,he tooke up the Count from kneeling, kissing, and embracing him verykindely, welcomming Perotto in the selfe same manner. Immediately alsohe gave commaund, that the Count should be restored to his honors,apparell, servants, horses, and furniture, answerable to his highestate and calling, which was as speedily performed. Moreover, the Kingreatly honoured Sir Roger Mandevile, desiring to be made acquaintedwith all their passed fortunes.

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1.  The Abbesse verily credited his answer, demanding what he meant insaying, that he did service to nine? Madam, quoth he, this were adangerous question, and not easily answered before fore the eightSisters. Upon this reply, the Abbesse plainely perceived, that notonely she had fallen into foll but all the Nunnes likewise criedguilty too: wherfore being a woman of sound discretion, she wouldnot grant that Massetto should depart, but to keepe him still aboutthe Nunnes businesse, because the Monastery should not bescandalized by him. And the Fac-totum being dead a little before,his strange recovery of speech revealed, and some things else moreneerely concerning them: by generall consent, and with the good likingof Massetto, he was created the Fac-totum of the Monasterie.
2.  WHEREIN IS FIGURED TO THE LIFE, THE NOTABLE KINDNESSE AND
3.  Lesca, The good turnes and favours thou hast received from me,should make thee faithfull and obedient to me: and therefore set alocke uppon thy lippes, for revealing to any one whatsoever, suchmatters as now I shall impart to thee; except it be to him that Icommand thee. Thou perceivest Lesca, how youthfull I am, apt to allsprightly recreations, rich, and abounding in all that a woman canwish to have, in regard of Fortunes common and ordinary favours: yet Ihave one especiall cause of complaint: namely, the inequality of myMariage, my Husband being over-ancient for me; in which regard, myyouth finds it selfe too highly wronged, being defeated of thoseduties and delights, which Women (farre inferiour to me) arecontinuallie cloyed withall, and I am utterly deprived of. I amsubject to the same desires they are, and deserve to taste the benefitof them, in as ample manner, as they do or can.
4、  Our over-joyed Scholler, applauding his happy Starres, forfurthering him with faire a way to his revenge; immagining that it wasalready halfe executed, made the Image in due forme, and wrote anold Fable, insted of a Charme; both which he sent to the Lady, sosoone as he thought the time to be fitting: and this admonitionwithall, that the Moone being entering into the full, without anylonger delay, she might venter on the businesse the next nightfollowing; and remaine assured to repossesse her friend. Afterward forthe better pleasing of himselfe, he went secretly attended, onely byhis servant, to the house of a trusty frend of his, who dweltsomwhat neere to the Turret, there to expect the issue of thisLady-like enterprize. And Madam Helena accompanied with none butAncilla walked on to her dairy Farme, where the night ensuing,pretending to take her rest sooner then formerly she used to doe,she commanded Ancilla to bed, referring her selfe to her best liking.
5、  Then the Children began to cry, saying; that they would tarriestil by the good olde man, because he loved them better then theirMaster did; whereat both the Lady and the Count began to smile. TheCount, a poore Begger, and not as Father to so great a Lady, arose,and did her humble reverence, because she was now a Noble Woman,conceyving wonderfull joy in his soule, to see her so faire and goodlya creature: yet could she take no knowledge of him, Age, want, andmisery had so mightily altered him; his head all white, his beardwithout any comly forme, his Garments so poore, and his face sowrinkled, leane and meager, that he seemed rather some Carter, thena Count. And Gianetta perceiving that when her Children were fetchtaway, they returned againe to the olde man, and would not leave him,she desired their Maister to let them alone.While thus the Children continued making much of the good olde man,Lord Andrew Mandevile, Father to Sir Roger, came into the Hall, asbeing so willed to doe by the Childrens Schoolemaster. He being ahastie-minded man, and one that ever-despised Gianetta before, butmuch more since her marriage to his sonne, angerly said; Let themalone with a mischeefe, and so befall them, their best company oughtto bee with beggers, for so they are bred and borne by the Mothersside: and therefore it is no mervaile, if like will to like, a beggersbrats to keepe company with beggers. The Count hearing thesecontemptible wordes, was not a little greeved thereat; and althoughhis courage was greater then his poore condition would permit him toexpresse; yet, clouding all injuries with noble patience, hangingdowne his head, and shedding many a salt teare, endured this reproach,as hee had done many, both before and after.

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网友评论(hibhgrhw39412))

  • 王军营 08-09

      And although hee lived utterly hopelesse, of ever attaining to hishearts desires; yet notwithstanding, hee proudly gloried, that hislove had soared so high a pitch, as to be enamoured of a Queene. Anddayly, as the fury of his flame encreased; so his cariage was farreabove his fellowes and companions, in the performing of all suchserviceable duties, as any way he imagined might content the Queene.Whereon ensued, that whensoever shee roade abroad to take the ayre,shee used oftner to mount on the Horse, which this Querrie broughtwhen shee made her choise, then any of the other that were led byhis fellowes. And this did he esteeme as no meane happinesse to him,to order the stirrope for her mounting, and therefore gave dayly hisdue attendance: so that, to touch the Stirrop, but (much more) toput her foote into it, or touch any part of her garments, he thoughtit the onely heaven on earth.

  • 完德吉 08-09

      My sicknesse health, my tortures sweet repose;

  • 严丰拎 08-09

       And come againe some other day.

  • 尼古拉科特斯 08-09

      Now trust mee deare wife (said Beltramo) you behaved your selfe verywell and worthily: for, it would have beene a most notoriousscandall to us, if a man should bee slaine in your bed-chamber: andSignior Lambertuccio carryed himselfe most dishonestly, to pursueany man so outragiously, having taken my Castle as his Sanctuary.But alas wife, what is become of the poore affrighted Gentleman?Introth Sir (quoth she) I know not, but (somewhere or other)heereabout hee is hidden. Where art you honest friend" said plainemeaning Beltramo; Come forth and feare not, for thine enemy is gone.

  • 埃拉扎尔 08-08

    {  But truth lives not in men,

  • 李吉申 08-07

      Madame Neiphila having ended her Discourse, which was well allowedof by all the company; it pleased the Queene, that Madame Philomenashould next succeede in order, who thus began.}

  • 郭品芬 08-07

      Now, concerning poore affrighted Angelina, who (as you heard before)knew not any place of refuge to flye unto: but even as it pleasedthe horse to carry her: she entred so farre into the Forrest, that shecould not devise where to seeke her owne safety. And therefore, evenas it fared with her friend Pedro, in the same manner did it fallout with her, wandering the whole night, and all the day following,one while taking one hopefull tracke, and then another, calling,weeping, wringing her hands, and greevously complaining of her hardfortune. At the length, perceiving that Pedro came not to her atall, she found a little path (which she lighted on by great goodfortune) even when dark night was apace drawing, and followed it solong, till it brought her within the sight of a small poore Cottage,whereto she rode on so fast as she could; and found therin a veryold man, having a wife rather more aged then he, who seeing her tobe without company, the old man spake thus unto her.

  • 李麦成 08-07

      Now, although they were very expert and cunning men all, yet couldthey not so perfectly cure her, but both her throate, and part ofher face were so blemished that whereas she seemed a rare creaturebefore, she was now deformed and much unsightly. In regard of whichstrange alteration, being ashamed to shew her selfe in any place,where formerly she had bene seene she spent her time in sorrow andmourning, repenting her insolent and scornfull carriage, as also herrash running forth into danger, upon a foolish and jealous surmise,beleeving her husbands dreames the better for ever after.

  • 魏智威 08-06

       After she had an indifferent while considered with her selfe, herresolution became so indauntable; that she would adventure to practisesuch meanes, whereby to compasse those two apparant impossibilities,and so to enjoy the love of her husband. Having absolutely concludedwhat was to be done, she assembled all the cheefest men of thecountry, revealing unto them (in mournfull manner) what an attempt shehad made already, in hope of recovering her husbands favour, andwhat a rude answer was thereon returned. In the end, she told them,that it did not sute with her unworthinesse, to make the Count live asan exile from his owne inheritance, upon no other inducement, butonely in regard of her: wherefore, she had determined betweeneheaven and her soule, to spend the remainder of her dayes inPilgrimages and prayers, for preservation of the Counts soule andher owne; earnestly desiring them, to undertake the charge andgovernment of the Country, and signifying unto the Count, how shehad forsaken his house, and purposed to wander so farre thence, thatnever would she visit Roussillion any more. In the deliverie ofthese words, the Lords and Gentlemen wept and sighedextraordinarily, using many earnest imprecations to alter this resolvein her, but all was in vaine.

  • 向齐敏 08-04

    {  When the appointed day for the solemnity was come, hee caused thePrincesse (cloathed in most rich and royall garments) to appearebefore all the Cardinals, and many other great persons then inpresence, who were come to this worthy Feast, which hee had causedpurposely to bee prepared, where she seemed so faire and goodly aLady, that every eye was highly delighted to behold her, commendingher with no meane admiration. In like manner was Alessandro greatlyhonoured by the two Knights, being most sumptuous in appearance, andnot like a man that had lent money to usury, but rather of very royallquality; the Pope himselfe celebrating the marriage betweene them,which being finished, with the most magnificent pompe that could bedevised, hee gave them his benediction, and licenced their departurethence.

  • 唐维红 08-04

      Guidotto of Cremona, out of this mortall life, left a Daughter ofhis, with Jacomino of Pavia. Giovanni di Severino, and Menghino daMinghole, fell both in love with the young Maiden, and fought for her;who being afterward knowne to be the Sister to Giovanni, she was givenin mariage to Menghino.

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