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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:黄群超 大小:lPNVOKXy26866KB 下载:8Tu2CGcH87617次
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日期:2020-08-11 22:05:04
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阎庆文

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Messer Forese da Rabatte, and Maister Giotto, a Painter by hisprofession, comming together from Mugello, scornfully reprehendedone another for their deformity of body.
2.  My gracious Lord, during the time that I have frequented yourcountrey, I have heedfully observed, that the Militarie Disciplineused in your fights and battailes, dependeth more upon your Archers,then any other men imployed in your war And therefore, if it couldbe so ordered, that this kinde of Artillery may faile in yourenemies Campe, and yours be sufficiently furnished therewith, youneede make no doubt of winning the battaile: whereto the King thusreplyed. Doubtlesse, if such an act were possible to be done, it wouldgive great hope of successefull prevalling. Sir, said Martuccio, ifyou please it may be done, and I can quickly resolve you how. Letthe strings of your Archers Bowes be made more soft and gentle, thenthose which heretofore they have formerly used; and next, let thenockes of the Arrowes be so provided, as not to receive any other,then those pliant gentle strings. But this must be done so secretly,that your enemies may have no knowledge thereof, least they shouldprovide themselves in the same manner. Now the reason (GraciousLord) why thus I counsell you, is to this end. When the Archers on theEnemies side have shot their Arrowes at your men, and yours in thelike maner at them: it followeth, that (upon meere constraint) theymust gather up your Arrowes, to shoote them backe againe at you, forso long while as the battell endureth, as no doubt but your men wil dothe like to them. But your enemies finde themselves much deceived,because they can make no use of your peoples Arrowes, in regard thatthe nockes are too narrow to receive their boystrous strings. Whichwill fall out contrary with your followers, for the pliant stringsbelonging to your Bowes, are as apt for their enemies great nocktArrowes, as their owne, and so they shall have free use of both,reserving them in plentifull store, when your adversaries must standunfurnished of any, but them that they cannot any way use.
3.  With patience Madam I endured all before, but now (me thinkes) heproceedeth too farre, which is not any way to be suffered; andtherefore I intended to let you know it, that you may perceive, howwel you are rewarded for the faithfull and loyall love you bearehim, and for which, I was even at deaths dore. Now, because you may bethe surer of my speeches, not to be any lyes or fables, and that youmay (if you please) approve the truth by your owne experience, Icaused my wife to send him word, that she would meet him to morrowat the Bathing-house appointed, about the houre of noone-day, whenpeople repose themselves in regard of the heates violence; withwhich answer the woman returned very jocondly. Let me now tell youLady, I hope you have better opinion of my wit, then any meaning inme, to send my wife thither; I rather did it to this end, thathaving acquainted you with his treacherous intent, you should supplymy wives place, by saving both his reputation and your owne, andfrustrating his unkind purpose to me. Moreover, upon the view of hisowne delusion, wrought by my wife in meere love to you, he shall seehis foule shame, and your most noble care, to keepe the rites ofmarriage betweene you still unstained.
4.  When he was arrived at the Castle, and found there divers of hisfamiliar acquaintance: he laboured to procure some meanes, that theDamosell might bee sought for in the Forrest. Then the Lady callingfor her, and bringing her to him; he ran and caught her in hisarmes, being ready to swoune with conceite of joy, for never could anyman be more comforted, then he was at the sight of his Angelina, andquestionlesse, her joy was not a jot inferiour to his, such a simpathyof firme love was settled betweene them. The Lady of the Castle, aftershe had given them very gracious entertainment, and understood thescope of their bold adventure; she reproved them both somewhatsharpely, for presuming so farre without the consent of their Parents.But perceiving (notwithstanding all her remonstrances) that theycontinued still constant in their resolution, without any inequalityof either side; shee saide to her selfe. Why should this matter be anyway offensive to me? They love each other loyally; they are notinferiour to one another in birth, but in fortune; they are equallyloved and allied to my Husband, and their desire is both honest andhonorable. Moreover, what know I, if it be the will of Heaven tohave it so? Theeves intended to hang him, in malice to his name andkinred, from which hard fate he hath happily escaped. Her life wasendangered by a sharpe pointed Javeline, and yet her fairer starreswould not suffer her so to perish: beside, they have both escapedthe fury of ravenous wild beasts; and all these are apparant signes,that future comforts should recompence former passed misfortunes;farre be it therefore from me, to hinder the appointment of theHeavens.
5.  You may well imagine, that Chynons dismayed soule was not a littlecheared at these speeches; and therefore, without craving any longrespit of time for answer, thus he replyed. Lord Lysimachus, in such abusines as this is, you cannot have a faster friend then my selfe,at least, if such good hap may betide me, as you have more thenhalfe promised: and therefore do no more but command what you wouldhave to be effected by mee, and make no doubt of my courage in theexecution: whereon Lysimachus made this answer. Know then Chynon(quoth he) that three dayes hence, these marriages are to beecelebrated in the houses of Pasimondo and Hormisda: upon which day,thou, thy friends, and my selfe (with some others, in whom I reposeespeciall trust) by the friendly favour of night, will enter intotheir houses, while they are in the middest of their joviall feasting;and (seizing on the two Brides) beare them thence to a Shippe, which Iwill have lye in secret, waiting for our comming, and kill all such asshall presume to impeach us. This direction gave great contentmentto Chynon, who remained still in prison, without revealing a word tohis owne friends, untill the limited time was come.
6.  Stolne pleasures are delightfull in the taste,

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1.  Hereupon, he brought him into the hall where his furniture was, asalso all his people, and commanding a window to be opned, wherat hemight behold his horses, he said. My Lord, let me plainely give you tounderstand, that neither cowardise, or basenesse of minde, inducedGhinotto di Tacco (which is my selfe) to become a lurking robber onthe high-wayes, an enemy to the Pope, and so (consequently) to theRomane Court: but onely to save his owne life and honour knowinghimselfe to be a Gentleman cast out of his owne house, and having(beside) infinite enemies. But because you seeme to be a worthyLord, I will not (although I have cured your stomacks disease) dealewith you as I doe to others, whose goods (when they fall into mypower) I take such part of as I please: but rather am wellcontented, that my necessities being considered by your selfe, youspare me out a proportion of the things you have heere, answerableto your owne liking. For all are present here before you, both in thisHall, and in the Court beneath, free from any spoyle, or the leastimpairing. Wherefore, give a part, or take all, if you please, andthen depart hence when you will, or abide heere still, for now you areat your owne free liberty.
2.  THE INDUCTION TO THE SEVENTH DAY
3.  The Cloake is laid up by Belcolore, and Sir Simon so forward inhis affection; that (in briefe) he enjoyed what hee came for; anddeparted afterward in his light tripping Cassocke, but yet thorowby-Lanes, and no much frequented places, smelling on a Nosegay, asif hee had beene at some wedding in the Countrey, and went thuslightly without his Cloake, for his better ease. As commonly afteractions of evill, Repentance knocketh at the doore of Conscience,and urgeth a guilty remembrance, with some sence of sorrow: so wasit now with sweet Sir Simon, who survayin over all his vailes ofoffering Candles, the validity of his yearely benefits, and allcomming nothing neere the summe of (scarce halfe) sixe and twentyFlorines; he began to repent his deed of darkenesse, although it wasacted in the day-time, and considered with himselfe, by what honest(yet unsuspected meanes) hee might recover his Cloake againe, beforeit went to the Broaker, in redemption of Belcolores pawnedapparrell, and yet to send her no Florines neither.
4.  At one time among the rest, as she was making the same motion againeto her Husband, that his friend might be lodged in better manner:Gossip John thus spake to her. Good Zita Carapresa, never molestyour selfe for me, because I lodge to mine owne contentment, and somuch the rather, in regard that whensoever I list: I can convert myMule into a faire young woman, to give mee much delight in thenight-season, and afterward make her a Mule againe: thus am I neverwithout her company.
5.  Messer Geri well noting his behaviour, and observing the veriesame course in him two mornings together; on the third day (as hewas drinking) he said unto him. Well done Cistio, what, is it good, orno? Cistio starting up, forthwith replyed; Yes Sir, the wine is goodindeed, but how can I make you to beleeve me, except you taste ofit? Messer Geri, eyther in regard of the times quality, or by reasonof his paines taken, perhaps more then ordinary, or else, becausehee saw Cistio had drunke so sprightly, was very desirous to tasteof the Wine, and turning unto the Ambassadors, in merriment hesaide. My Lords, me thinks it were not much amisse, if we tooke ataste of this honest mans Wine, perhaps it is so good, that we shallnot neede to repent our labour.
6.  COURTESIE, OF A TRUE AND CONSTANT LOVER: AS ALSO THE

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1.  The woman having three severall times conjured the Spirite, insuch manner as you have already heard; returned to bed againe with herhusband: and Frederigo, who came as perswaded to sup with her, beingsupperlesse all this while; directed by the words of Monna Tessa inhir praier, went into the Garden. At the foot of the Peach-tree, therehe found the linnen cloth, with the two hot Capons, Bread, Egges,and a Bottle of Wine in it, all which he carried away with him, andwent to Supper at better leysure. Oftentimes afterward, upon othermeetings of Frederigo and she together, they laughed heartily at herenchantment, and the honest beleefe of silly John.
2.  Allowes you for no Taster,
3.  As Massetto was thus about his Garden emploiment, the Nunnes beganto resort thither, and thinking the man to be dumbe and deafe indeede,were the more lavish of their language, mocking and flowting himvery immodestly, as being perswaded, that he heard them not. And theLady Abbesse, thinking he might as well be an Eunuch, as deprived bothof hearing and speaking, stood the lesse in feare of the Sisterswalkes, but referred them to their owne care and providence. On a day,Massetto having laboured somewhat extraordinarily, lay downe to resthimselfe awhile under the trees, and two delicate yong Nunnes, walkingthere to take the aire, drew neere to the place where he dissembledsleeping; and both of them observing his comelinesse of person,began to pitty the poverty of his condition; but much more themisery of his great defectes. Then one of them, who had a littlelivelier spirit then the other, thinking Massetto to be fastasleepe, began in this manner.
4.  THE THIRD DAY, THE SEAVENTH NOVELL
5.   Fed my poore hopes, as still they did encrease.
6.  To quell and quite confound consuming care,

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1.  Considering vowes were past, and what else may
2.  It came to passe at this time concerning my Tale, that the Womanbeing somewhat crazie and sickly, by her Husbands unkinde usage,whereof you heard so lately; Calandrino went alone to the killing ofhis Boare, which comming to the hearing of Bruno and Buffalmaco andthat the Woman could by no meanes be there: to passe away the time alittle in merriment, they went to a friendlie Companion of theirs,an honest joviall Priest, dwelling not farre off from CalandrinoesCountrey house.
3.  Chichibio perceiving, that his Masters anger was not (as yet)asswaged, and now it stood him upon, to make good his lye; not knowinghow he should do it, rode after his Master, fearfully trembling allthe way. Gladly he would have made an escape, but hee could not by anypossible meanes, and on every side he looked about him, now before,and after behinde, to espy any Cranes standing on both their legges,which would have bin an ominous sight to him. But being come neereto the River, he chanced to see (before any of the rest) upon thebanke thereof, about a dozen Cranes in number, each of them standingbut upon one legge, as they use to do when they are sleeping.Whereupon, shewing them quickly to Messer Currado, he said. Now Siryour selfe may see, whether I told you true yesternight, or no: I amsure a Crane hath but one thigh, and one leg, as all here presentare apparant witnesses, and I have bin as good as my promise.
4、  Riding on a faire and softly pace, because their Horses could goe nofaster: and they being well entred into yeeres, it fortuned (asoftentimes the like befalleth in Sommer) that a sodaine showre ofraine overtooke them; for avoyding whereof, they made all possiblehaste to a poore Countreymans Cottage, familiarly knowne to them both.Having continued there an indifferent while, and raine unlikely tocease: to prevent allfurther protraction of time, and to arriveatFlorence in due season; they borrowed two old cloakes of the pooreman, of over-worn and ragged Country gray, as also two hoodes of thelike Complexion, (because the poore man had no better) which didmore mishape them, then their owne ugly deformity, and made themnotoriously flouted and scorned, by all that met or over-tooke them.
5、  DESIRES.

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网友评论(IwGS5liu97919))

  • 侯庆斌 08-10

      Love, I found such felicitie,

  • 吴文斌 08-10

      With men it is not so, they are borne apt for a thousandoccasions, as well for the present purpose wee talke of, as infiniteother beside; yea, and many of them are more esteemed being aged, thenwhen they were young. But women serve onely for mens contentation, andto bring Children; and therefore are they generally beloved, whichif they faile of, either it is by unfortunate marriage, or someimperfection depending on nature, not through want of good will inthemselves. Wee have nothing in this World but what is given us, inwhich regard, wee are to make use of our time, and employ it thebetter while wee have it. For, when wee grow to bee old, our Husbands,yea, our very dearest and nearest Friends, will scarsely looke onus. Wee are then fit for nothing, but to sit by the fire in theKitchin, telling tales to the Cat, or counting the Pots and Panneson the shelves. Nay, which is worse, Rimes and Songs is made of us,even in meere contempt of our age, and commendation of such as areyoung, the daintiest morsels are fittest for them, and wee referred tofeed on the scrappes from their Trenchers, or such reversion as theycan spare us. I tell thee Daughter, thou couldst not make choyce ofa meeter woman in all the City, to whom thou mightest safely openthy minde, and knowes better to advise thee then I doe. But rememberwithall, that I am poore, and it is your part not to suffer poverty tobee unsupplyed. I will make thee partaker of all these blessedpardons, at every Altar I will say a Pater Noster, and an Ave Maria,that thou maist prosper in thy hearts desires, and be defended fromfoule sinne and shame, and so she ended her Motherly counsell.

  • 李朝卿 08-10

       Pamphilus having ended his Novell, whereat the Ladies laughedexceedingly, so that very hardly they could give over. The Queene gavecharge to Madame Eliza, that shee should next succeed in order;when, being scarcely able to refraine from smyling, thus she began.

  • 华榕 08-10

      Then pausing a while, and sodainely rapping out a Lovers Oath ortwo, thus he proceeded. My dearest Bruno, thou shalt see how I cantickle my Gitterne, and what good sport will ensue thereon. If thoudost observe me with judgement, why man, I am not so old as I seeme tobe, and she could perceive it at the very first view; yea, and sheshall finde it so too, when we have leysure to consult upon furtheroccasions: I finde my selfe in such a free and frolicke jocunditieof spirit, that I will make her to follow me, even as a fond womandoth after her child.

  • 莱文沃思 08-09

    {  The Noble men answered, that they were well satisfied, provided thathe tooke a wife.

  • 祁祺 08-08

      Faire Grizelda, if I make you my wife, will you doe your bestendeavour to please me, in all things which I shall doe or say? willyou also be gentle, humble, and patient? with divers other the likequestions: whereto she still answered, that she would, so neere asheaven (with grace) should enable her.}

  • 孔庆东 08-08

      DECEIVING OTHERS, DO WELL DESERVE TO BE DECEIVED THEMSELVES

  • 单红霞 08-08

      Bernardino musing awhile with himselfe, remembred, that under herleft eare, she had a scarre, in the forme of a little crosse, whichhappened by the byting of a Wolfe, and but a small while before thespoyle was made. Wherefore, without deferring it to any furthertime, he stept to Jacomino who as yet stayed there) and entreatedhim to fetch the Mayden from his house, because shee might be knowneto some in the company: whereto right willingly he condiscended, andthere presented the Maide before them. So soone as Bernardino beheldher, he began to be much inwardly moved, for the perfect characterof her Mothers countenance, was really figured in her sweete face;onely that her beauty was somewhat more excelling. Yet not herewithsatisfied, he desired Jacomino to bee so pleased, as to lift up alittle the lockes of haire, depending over her left eare. Jacomino didit presently, albeit with a modest blushing in the Maide, andBernardino looking advisedly on it, knew it to be the selfe-samecrosse, which confirmed her constantly to be his Daughter.

  • 程垚 08-07

       True it is, that I shall travaile in this my latest journey, withendlesse torment and affliction of soule, except he have someunderstanding thereof before, and not knowing by whom to give himintelligence, in so oft and convenient order, as by thee: I doetherefore commit this last office of a friend to thy trust, desiringthee, not to refuse me in the performance thereof. And when thouhast done it, to let me understand what he saith, that I may dye themore contentedly, and disburdened of so heavy an oppression, the onelycomfort to a parting spirit: and so she ceased, her teares flowingforth abundantly.

  • 张小健 08-05

    {  When the Novel of Philostratus was concluded, which made some of theLadies blush, and the rest to smile: it pleased the Queene, that MadamPampinea should follow next, to second the other gone before; whenshe, smiling on the whole assembly, began thus. There are some menso shallow of capacity, that they will (neverthelesse) make shew ofknowing and understanding such things, as neither they are able todoe, nor appertaine to them: whereby they will sometimes reprehendother new errours, and such faults as they have unwillingly committed,thinking thereby to hide their owne shame, when they make it much moreapparant and manifest. For proofe whereof, faire company, in acontrary kinde I will shew you the subtill cunning of one, who(perhaps) may bee reputed of lesse reckning then Massetto; and yethe went beyond a King, that thought himselfe to be a much wiser man.

  • 来?宋 08-05

      So saying, he laid her on one of their rough beds, and set aboutshowing her how to shut the accursed one in his prison. The girl,who until then had no experience of putting devils in Hell, feltsome pain at this first trial of it; which made her say to Rustico:"Father, this Devil must indeed be wicked, and in very sooth anenemy of God, for he hurts Hell itself, let alone other things, whenhe is put back in it."

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