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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:田十顷 大小:kUmoV0d956419KB 下载:xN8E0FdO58905次
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日期:2020-08-11 12:26:37
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王东阳

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "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:
2.  So ceased Fiammetta her discourse, being generally commended, whenthe Queene, to prevent the losse of time, commanded Aemillia to follownext, who thus began. It liketh me best (gracious Ladies) to returnehome againe to our owne City, which it pleased the for.
3.  The diversitie of changes and alterations in Fortune as they aregreat, so must they needs be greevous; and as often as we takeoccasion to talke of them, so often do they awake and quicken ourunderstandings, avouching, that it is no easie matter to depend uponher flatteries. And I am of opinion, that to heare them recounted,ought not any way to offend us, be it of men wretched, or fortunate;because, as they instruct the one with good advice, so they animatethe other with comfort. And therefore, although great occasions havebeene already related, yet I purpose to tell a Tale, no lesse truethen lamentable; which albeit it sorted to a successefull ending,yet notwithstanding, such and so many were the bitter thwartings, ashardly can I beleeve, that ever any sorrow was more joyfully sweetned.
4.  Striguario made no delaying of the matter, but got himselfe closelieunder the Fat, and Peronella opening the doore for her husbandsenterance, with a frowning countenance, spake thus unto him. Whatmeaneth this so early returning home againe this morning? Itseemeth, thou intendest to do nothing to day, having brought backe thytooles in thy hands? If such be thine intent, how shall we live? Whereshal we have bread to fill our bellies? Dooest thou thinke, that Iwill suffer thee to pawne my gowne, and other poore garments, asheeretofore thou hast done? I that card and spinne both night and day,till I have worne the flesh from my fingers; yet all will hardly findeoyle to maintaine our Lampe. Husband, husband, there is not oneneighbour dwelling by us, but makes a mockerie of me, and tels meplainly, that I may be ashamed to drudge and moyle as I do;wondering not a little, how I am able to endure it; and thou returnesthome with thy hands in thy hose, as if thou hadst no worke at all todo this day.
5.  But onely death. Grant then that I may die,
6.  Afterward, having recovered the Princesse dead body out of theSea, and enbalmed it with sighes and teares: he returned backe intoSicilie, where he caused it to be most honourably buried, in alittle Island, named Ustica, face to face confronting Trapanum. TheKing of Thunis hearing these disastrous Newes, sent his Ambassadors(habited in sad mourning) to the aged King of Sicilie, complainingof his faith broken with him, and how the accident had falne out.Age being sodainly incited to anger, and the King extreamly offendedat this injury, seeing no way whereby to deny him justice, it beingurged so instantly by the Ambassadors: caused Gerbino to beapprehended, and he himselfe (in regard that none of his Lords andBarons would therein assist him, but laboured to divert him by theirearnest importunity) pronounced the sentence of death on the Prince,and commanded to have him beheaded in his presence; affectingrather, to dye without an heire, then to be thought a King voyde ofjustice. So these two unfortunate Lovers, never enjoyed the very leastbenefite of their long wished desires: ended both their lives inviolent manner.

计划指导

1.  It so fell out, that in the continuance of this warre, the Queene ofFrance fell into a grievous sicknesse, and perceiving her selfe tobe at the point of death, shee became very penitently sorrowfull forall her sinnes, earnestly desiring that shee might be confessed by theArchbishop of Roane, who was reputed to be an holy and vercuous man.In the repetition of her other offences; she revealed what great wrongshe had done to the Count D'Angiers, resting not so satisfied, withdisclosing the whole matter to him alone; but also confessed thesame before many other worthy persons, and of great honour, entreatingthem to worke so with the King, that (if the Count were yet living, orany of his Children) they might be restored to their former honouragaine.
2.  I heard a Nimph that sate alone,
3.  And so bereaves me of secure delight.
4.  My teares do, etc.
5.  Our frolicke Baker perceiving, that Messer Geri Spina and theother Ambassadors, used every morning to passe by his doore, andafterward to returne backe the same way: seeing the season to besomewhat hot and soultry, he tooke it as an action of kindnesse andcourtesie, to make them an offer of tasting his white wine. But havingrespect to his owne meane degree, and the condition of Messer Geri:hee thought it farre unfitting for him, to be so forward in suchpresumption; but rather entred into consideration of some such meanes,whereby Messer Geri might bee the inviter of himselfe to taste hisWine. And having put on him a trusse or thin doublet, of very whiteand fine Linnen cloath, as also breeches, and an apron of the same,and a white cap upon his head, so that he seemed rather to be aMiller, then a Baker: at such times as Messer Geri and the Ambassadorsshould daily passe by, hee set before his doore a new Bucket offaire water, and another small vessell of Bologna earth (as new andsightly as the other) full of his best and choisest white Wine, withtwo small Glasses, looking like silver, they were so cleare. Downehe sate, with all this provision before him, and emptying his stomacketwice or thrice, of some clotted flegmes which seemed to offend it:even as the Gentlemen were passing by, he dranke one or two rousesof his Wine so heartily, and with such a pleasing appetite, as mighthave moved a longing (almost) in a dead man.
6.  MAKE SALE OF THEIR HONESTY FOR COYNE. A WARNING ALSO FOR MEN,

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1.  Nor is it any matter to be wondred at, in regard that Emperors,and the greatest Kings, hadde never made such extendure of theirDominions, and consequently of their renowne, by any other Art, thenkilling; yet not one man onely, as thou wouldst have done: butinfinite numbers, burning whole Countries, and making desolate hugeTownes and Cities, onely to enlarge their dominion, and furtherspreading of their fame. Wherefore, if for the increasing of thineowne renowne, thou wast desirous of my death: it is no matter ofnovelty, and therefore deserving the lesse mervaile, seeing men areslaine daily, and all for one purpose or other.
2.  Who this night keepes me companie.
3.  The Bridegroome, albeit his countenance was somewhat cloudie, to seehis hope thus disappointed: yet granted freely, that Adalietto wasThorello's wife in equitie, and bee could not justly lay any claime toher. She also resigned the Crown and Rings which she had so latelyreceived of her new Spouse, and put that on her finger which she foundin the Cup, and that Crowne was set upon her head, in honor sent herfrom great Saladine. In which triumphant manner, she left the newBridegrooms abiding, and repayred home to Thorello's house, withsuch pompe and magnificence as never had the like been seene inPavia before, all the Citizens esteeming it as a miracle, that theyhad so happily recovered Signior Thorello againe.
4.  "In like manner, if Gisippus hath married Sophronia well, it isfoolish and superfluous, to finde fault with the manner hee used inher marriage. If you mislike his course in the case, beware of himhereafter, yet thanke him because it is no worse. "Neverthelesse,you are to understand, that I sought not by fraud or deceit, (butonely by witte) any opportunitie, whereby any way to sullie thehonestie and cleere Nobilitie of your bloud, in the person ofSophronia: for although in secret I made her my wife, yet I came notas an enemie, to take her perforce, nor (like a ravisher) wrongedher virginitie, to blemish your no. titles, or despising youralliance. But fervently, enflamed by her bright beauty, and incitedalso by her unparalleld vertues, I shaped my course; knowing wellenough, that if I tooke the ordinarie way of wiving, by moving thequestion to you, I should never winne your consent, as fearing, lest Iwould take her with me to Rome, and so conveigh out of your sight, ajewell by you so much esteemed, as she is.
5.   Because I cannot once againe returne;
6.  It fortuned that two men, who had beene abroad the same night,committing thefts and robberies together; somwhat very earlie in themorning, came to the same Cave, intending there to share and dividetheir booties, and difference happening betweene them about it, heethat was the stronger person, slew there the other, and then went awaywith the whole purchase.

应用

1.  Guillaume Boursier, with a few quaint and familiar words, checkt themiserable covetousnesse of Signior Herminio de Grimaldi.
2.  Jehannot hearing these words, became exceeding sorrowfull, and saydwithin himselfe; I have lost all the paines which I did thinke to bewell employed, as hoping to have this man converted heere. For, ifhe go to the Court of Rome, and behold there the wickednes of thePriests lives, farewell all hope in me, of ever seeing him to become aChristian. But rather, were he already a Christian, without allquestion he would turne a Jew. And so going neerer to Abraham, hesaid. Alas my loving friend, why shouldst thou undertake such atedious travel, and so great a charge, as thy journey from hence toRome will cost thee? Consider, that to a rich man (as thou art)travaile by land or Sea is full of infinite dangers. Doest thou notthinke, that here are Religious men enow, who wil gladly bestowBaptisme upon thee? To mee therefore it plainely appeareth, thatsuch a voyage is to no purpose. If thou standest upon any doubt orscruple, concerning the faith whereto I wish thee; where canst thoudesire conference with greater Doctours, or men more learned in allrespects, then this famous Cittie doth affoord thee, to resolve theein any questionable case? Thou must thinke, that the Prelates are suchthere, as heere thou seest them to be, and yet they must needes bein much better condition at Rome, because they are neere to theprincipall Pastor. And therefore, if thou wilt credit my counsell,reserve this journey to some time more convenient, when the Jubilee ofgenerall Pardon happeneth, and then (perchance) I will beare theecompany, and go along with thee as in vowed Pilgrimage.
3.  So, proceeding on in his discourse, he recounted every accident asit hapned, both what they had saide and did unto him, concerning theseverall blowes, with the two Flint-stones, the one hurting himgreevously in the heele, and the other paining him as extreamly in thebacke, with their speeches used then, and his laughter,notwithstanding hee felt the harme of them both, yet beeing proud thathe did so invisibly beguile them. Nay more (quoth he) I cannotforbeare to tell you, that when I passed thorow the Port, I saw youstanding with the Warders; yet, by vertue of that excellent Stone,undiscovered of you all. Beside, going along the streets, I met manyof my Gossips, friends, and familiar acquaintance, such as used daylieto converse with me, and drinking together in every Tavern: yet notone of them spake to me, neyther used any courtesie or salutation;which (indeede) I did the more freely forgive them, because theywere not able to see me.
4、  Never was Lover so unjust,
5、  You are then to understand (Gracious Auditors) that in Lombardiethere was a goodly Monastery, very famous for Holinesse andReligion, where, among other sanctified Sisters, there was a yongGentlewoman, endued with very singular beautie, being namedIsabella, who on a day, when a Kinsman of hers came to see her atthe grate, became enamored of a young Gentleman, being then in hiscompany.

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网友评论(4HGMc26c67358))

  • 畅舒 08-10

      Philostratus told not this Tale so covertly, concerning Lazarossimplicity, and Peronellaes witty policy; but the Ladies found aknot in the rush, and laughed not a little, at his queint manner ofdiscoursing it. But upon the conclusion, the King looking upon MadamEliza, willed her to succeede next, which as willingly she granted,and thus began. Pleasant Ladies, the charme or conjuration wherwithMadam Aemillia laid her night-walking Spirit, maketh me remember aNovell of another enchantment; which although it carrieth notcommendation equall to the other, yet I intend to report it, becauseit suteth with our present purpose, and I cannot sodainly befurnisht with another, answerable thereto in nature.

  • 刘芮君 08-10

      I doe accept it (Worthy Ladies) as no mean favour, that the Kinghath given me the first place, to speake of such an honourableArgument, as Bounty and Magnificence is, which precious Jewell, evenas the Sunne is the beauty, or ornament and bright glory of al heaven;so is bounty and magnificence the Crowne of all vertues. I shallthen recount to you a short Novell, sufficiently pleasing, in mineowne opinion, and I hope (so much I dare rely on your judgements) bothprofitable, and worthy to be remembred.

  • 塞佩洛娃 08-10

       The Gentlemen usually attending on the Prince, having waited all thenext morning till noone, in expectation of his rising, and hearingno stirring in the Chamber, did thrust at the doore, which was butonely closed together, and finding no body there, they presentlyimagined, that he was privately gone to some other place, where(with the Ladie, whom he so deerely affected) hee might remaine somefew dayes for his more contentment, and so they rested verilyperswaded. Within some few dayes following, while no other doubtcame in question, the Princes Foole, entering by chance among theruined houses, where lay the dead bodies of the Prince and Churiacy:tooke hold of the cord about Churiacyes necke, and so went alongdragging it after him. The dead body being knowne to many, with nomeane mervaile how he should bee murthered in so vile manner: by giftsand faire perswasions they wonne him to bring them to the placewhere he found it. And there (to the no little greefe of the wholeCittie) they found the Princes body also, which they caused to beeintered with all the most Majesticke pompe that might be.

  • 宋筱玮 08-10

      A HAPPY AND SUCCESSEFULL DELIVERANCE

  • 张小健 08-09

    {  Having found out the place where she dwelt, he began (as it is thecustome of yong Lovers) to use divers daily walkes by her doore: asthinking in his minde, that her remembrance of him was constantlycontinued, as his was most intirely fixed on her. But the case wasvery strangely altred, because she was now growne no more mindfullof him, then if she had never seene him before. Or if she did anyway remember him, it appeared to be so little, that manifest signesdeclared the contrary. Which Jeronimo very quickely perceived,albeit not without many melancholly perturbations. Notwithstanding, helaboured by all possible meanes, to recover her former kindnesseagaine: but finding all his paines frivolously employed; he resolvedto dye, and yet to compasse some speech with her before.

  • 马俊飞 08-08

      Bertolomea turning towards him, and seeming as if shee smiled to herselfe, thus answered. Sir, speake you to me? Advise your selfe well,least you mistake me for some other, for mine owne part, I never sawyou till now. How now quoth Ricciardo? Consider better what you say,looke more circumspectly on me, and then you will remember, that Iam your loving husband, and my name is Ricciardo di Cinzica. Youmust pardon me Sir, replyed Bertolomea, I know it not so fitting for amodest; woman to stand gazing in the faces of men: and let me lookeuppon you never so often, certaine I am, that (till this instant) Ihave not seene you. My Lord Judge conceived in his minde, that thusshe denied all knowledge of him, as standing in feare of Pagamino, andwould not confesse him in his presence. Wherefore hee entreated ofPagamino, to affoord him so much favour, that he might speake alonewith her in her Chamber. Pagamino answered, that he was well contentedtherewith, provided, that he should not kisse her against her will.Then he requested Bartolomea, to goe with him alone into herChamber, there to heare what he could say, and to answere him asshee found occasion. When they were come into the Chamber, and nonethere present but he and shee, Signior Ricciardo began in this manner.Heart of my heart, life of my life, the sweetest hope that I have inthis world; wilt thou not know thine owne Ricciardo, who loveth theemore then he doth himselfe? Why art thou so strange? Am I sodisfigured, that thou knowest me not? Behold me with a more pleasingeye, I pray thee.}

  • 霍维 08-08

      The Tale reported by Dioneus, at the first hearing of the Ladies,began to rellish of some immodestie, as the bashfull blood mounting upinto their faces, delivered by apparant testimonie. And beholdingone another with scarse-pleasing lookes, during all the time it was indiscoursing, no sooner had he concluded: but with a few milde andgentle speeches, they gave him a modest reprehension, and meaning tolet him know that such tales ought not to be tolde among women.Afterward, the Queene commaunded Madam Fiammetta, (sitting on abanke of flowers before her) to take her turne as next in order; andshe, smiling with such a virgin blush, as very beautifully became her,began in this manner.

  • 安迪·萨姆博格 08-08

      After that Madam Eliza sate silent, the last charge and labour ofthe like employment, remained to the Queene her selfe; whereuponshee beganne thus to speake: Honest and vertuous young Ladies, like asthe Starres (when the Ayre is faire and cleere) are the adorning andbeauty of Heaven, and flowers (while the Spring time lasteth) doegraciously embellish the Meadowes; even so sweete speeches andpleasing conferences, to passe the time with commendable discourses,are the best habit of the minde, and an outward beauty to the body:which ornaments of words, when they appeare to be short and sweete,are much more seemely in women, then in men; because long andtedious talking (when it may be done in lesser time) is a greaterblemish in women, then in men.

  • 席艋 08-07

       ALL THINGS, AS SHALL MAKE HIM FORGETFULL

  • 韩征 08-05

    {  No sooner were all the Neighbours gone, and the Maide at libertyfrom her Mistresse, but unlocking the doore, into the Chamber shewent; and finding Ruggiero sitting fast asleepe, she began to hunchand punche him, entreating him (softly) to awake: but all was to nopurpose, for he neither moved, or answered one word; whereat herpatience being somewhat provoked, she punched him more rudely, andangerly saide: Awake for shame thou drowsie dullard, and if thou be sodesirous of sleeping, get thee home to thine owne lodging, becausethou art not allowed to sleepe here. Ruggiero being thus rudelypunched, fell from off the Coffer flat on the ground, appearing noother in all respects, then as if he were a dead body. Whereat theMaide being fearfully amazed, plucking him by the nose and youngbeard, and what else she could devise to do, yet all her labourproving still in vaine: she was almost beside her wits, stamping andraving all about the roome, as if sense and reason had forsaken her;so violent was her extreame distraction.

  • 刘丽萍 08-05

      Madam Philomena having finished her discourse, the Queeneperceiving, that her turne was the next, in regard of the priviledgegranted to Dioneus; with a smiling countenance thus she spake. Nowor never am I to maintaine the order which was instituted when weebegan this commendable exercise, whereto I yeeld with all humbleobedience. And (worthy Ladies) I am to acquaint you with a Novell,in some sort answerable to the precedent, not onely to let you know,how powerfully your kindnesses do prevalle, in such as have a free andgentle soule: but also to dvise you, in being bountifull, where vertuedoth justly challenge it. And evermore, let your favours shine onworthy deservers, without the direction of chaunce or Fortune, whonever bestoweth any gift by discretion; but rashly withoutconsideration, even to the first she blindly meets withall.

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