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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:姜智英 大小:5fcRq7j378839KB 下载:19RbwP8556096次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:mGVMiZxE73280条
日期:2020-08-11 15:23:24
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  If Love were free from jealousie, etc.
2.  The Abbot, being a man of quicke apprehension, perceived instantlyby this answere; that the Monke not onely knew as much as he did,but also had seene (what was intended) that hee should not. Wherefore,finding himselfe to be as faulty as the Monke, and that hee couldnot shame him, but worthily had deserved as much himselfe; pardoninghim, and imposing silence on eithers offence: they convayed thepoore abused Damosell forth of their doores, she purposing (neverafter) to transgresse in the like manner.
3.  What love, what wealth, or affinity of kindred, could have madeGisippus feele (even in the intyrest part of his soule) the ferventcompassion, the teares, the sighes of Titus, and with such efficacy asplainely appeared: to make him consent, that his faire elected Spouse,by him so dearely esteemed, should become the wife of his Companion,but onely the precious league of Amity?
4.  At length it came to passe, that either through their owneindiscreete carriage, or jelous suspition in some others: it wasespied by one of the Sisters, both the Gentlemans comming anddeparting, yet unknowne to him or Isabella. The saide Sister,disclosing the same to two or three more: they agreed together, toreveale it to the Lady Abbesse, who was named Madame Usimbalda, a holyand devout Lady, in common opinion of all the Nunnes, and whosoeverelse knew her.
5.  THE SONG
6.  Then every one could presently say, that Signior Guido had spokennothing but the truth, and were much ashamed of their owne folly,and shallow estimation which they had made of Guido, desiring nevermore after to meddle with him so grossely, and thanking Signior Betto,for so well reforming their ignorance, by his much betterapprehension.

计划指导

1.  The doore of his owne house is not farre hence, and thither(betweene us two) he may be easily caried, even in this maner as wehave adorned him; where leaving him in his owne Porch, we mayreturne back before it be day: and although it will be a sad sightto his friends, yet because he dyed in mine armes, and we being sowell discharged of the body, it will be a little comfort to me. Whenshe had ended these words, which were not uttered without infiniteteares, the maid entreated her to make hast, because the night swiftlypassed on. At last, she remembred the Ring on her finger, wherewithGabriello had solemnly espoused her, and opening the shroud againe,she put it on his finger, saying; My deere and loving husband, ifthy soule can see my teares, or any understanding do remaine in thybody, being thus untimely taken from me: receive the latest guift thougavest me, as a pledge of our solemne and spotlesse marriage. So,making up the shroud againe as it should be, and conveighing itclosely out of the Garden, they went on along with it, towardes hisdwelling house.
2.  While shee did live, then none of these were scanting,
3.  Calandrino well noting, that Maso delivered all these speeches, witha stedfast countenance, no signe of smyling, or any gesture to urgethe least mislike: he gave such credit to them, as to any matter ofapparent and manifest truth, and upon this assured confidence, hesaid.
4.  Or liv'd so happily as I.
5.  When Theobaldo had heard these words, hee began to consider withhimselfe, how many and great the dangers are, wherewith mens minds maydayly be molested. First, he thought on his owne brethren in theirsorrow, and buried a stranger insteed of him, accusing afterward (byfalse opinion, and upon the testimony of as false witnesses) a manmost innocent, making him ready for the stroke of death. Next, he madea strict observation in his soule, concerning the blinded severityof Law, and the Ministers thereto belonging, who pretending a diligentand carefull inquisition for truth, doe oftentimes (by theirtortures and torments) heare lies avouched (onely for ease of paine)in the place of a true confession, yet thinking themselves (by doingso) to be the Ministers of God and justice, whereas indeede they arethe Divels executioners of his wickednesse. Lastly, converting histhoughts to Aldobrandino, the imagined murtherer of a man yetliving, infinite cares beleagured his soule, in devising what mightbest be done for his deliverance.
6.  DECEIVING OTHERS, DO WELL DESERVE TO BE DECEIVED THEMSELVES

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1.  Ceremonious shew was made, of sending a servant to the Inne, for notexpecting Andreas presence at Supper, though no such matter wasperformed; but, after divers other discoursings, the table beingcovered, and variety of costly viands placed thereon, downe theysate to feeding, with plenty of curious Wines liberally walking about,so that it was darke night before they arose from the table. Andreathen offring to take his leave, she would (by no meanes) suffer it,but tolde him, that Naples was a Citie of such strict Lawes andOrdinances, as admitted no night-walkers, although they wereNatives, much lesse strangers, but punnished them with great severity.And therefore, as she had formerly sent word to his Inne, that theyshould not expect his comming to supper, the like had she doneconcerning his bed, intending to give her Brother Andrea one nightslodging, which as easily she could affoord him, as shee had done aSupper. All which this new-caught Woodcocke verily crediting, and thathe was in company of his owne Sister Fiordeliza (for so did shecunningly stile her selfe, and in which beleefe he was meerelydeluded) he accepted the more gladly her gentle offer, and concludedto stay there all that night.
2.  WHEREIN IS APPROVED, THAT TITLES OF HONOUR, LEARNING, AND
3.  The fortunes of Rinaldo de Este, being heard by the Ladies andGentlemen, they admired his happinesse, and commended his devotionto Saint Julian, who (in such extreame necessity) sent him so goodsuccour. Nor was the Lady to be blamed, for leaving base liberty,and converting to the chaste embraces of the marriage bed, the dignityof Womens honour, and eternall disgrace living otherwise. While thusthey descanted on the happy night betweene her and Rinaldo, MadamPampinea sitting next to Philostratus, considering, that her Discoursemust follow in order, and thinking on what shee was to say; the Queenehad no sooner sent out her command, but she being no lesse fairethen forward, began in this manner. Ladies of great respect, themore we conferre on the accidents of Fortune, so much the moreremaineth to consider on her mutabilities, wherein there is no need ofwonder, if discreetly we observe that al such things as we fondlytearme to be our owne, are in her power, and so (consequently)change from one to another, without any stay or arrest (according toher concealed judgement) or setled order (at least) that can beeknowne to us. Now, although these things appeare thus dayly to us,even apparantly in all occasions, and as hath beene discerned bysome of our precedent Discourses; yet notwithstanding, seeing itpleaseth the Queene, that our arguments should aime at these ends, Iwill adde to the former tales another of my owne, perhaps notunprofitable for the hearers, nor unpleasing in observation.
4.  But to have strifes appeased
5.   By this time Madam Philomena, at command of the King, (MadamPampinea ceasing) prepared to follow next in order, whereupon thus shebegan. What is it (Gracious Ladies) that Kings cannot do (if theylist) in matters of greatest importance, and especially unto such asmost they should declare their magnificence? He then that performethwhat he ought to do, when it is within his owne power, doth well.But it is not so much to bee admired, neither deserveth halfe thecommendations, as when one man doth good to another, when least itis expected, as being out of his power, and yet performed. In whichrespect, because you have so extolled king Piero, as appearing notmeanly meritorious in your judgements; I make no doubt but you will bemuch more pleased, when the actions of our equals are duly considered,and shal paralell any of the greatest Kings. Wherefore I purpose totell you a Novel, concerning an honorable curtesie of two worthyfriends.
6.  Noble Gentlemen, replyed Thorello (for in mine eye you seeme nolesse) that courtesie which you met with yester-night, I am tothanke Fortune for, more then you, because you were then straited bysuch necessity, as urged your acceptance of my poore Country house.But now this morning, I shall account my selfe much beholding to you(as the like will all these worthy Gentlemen here about you) if you dobut answer kindnes with kindnes, and not refuse to take a homelydinner with them.

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1.  Peradventure you thinke, it will be a sufficient excuse for you,to say: I did it, in regard hee was a Ghibelline. Can you imagine thisto be justice in a King, that such as get into their possession inthis manner (whatsoever it be) ought to use it in this sort? Let metell you Sir, it was a most worthy victory for you, to conquer KingManfred: but it is farre more famous victory, for a man to conquerhimselfe. You therfore, who are ordained to correct vices in othermen, learne first to subdue them in your selfe, and (by brideling thisinordinate appetite) set not a foule blemish on so faire a fame, aswill be honour to you to preserve spotlesse.
2.  THE THIRD DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL
3.  Beguiling others by his treacherous showes.
4、  In all the fairest shewes that she did make.
5、  Greevous, and full of compassion, appeared the hard Fortunes ofMadame Helena to be, having much descontented, and (well-neere)wearied all the Ladies in hearing them recounted. But because theywere very justly inflicted upon her, and according as (in equity) sheehad deserved, they were the more moderate in their commisseration:howbeit, they reputed the Scholler not onely over-obstinate, butalso too strict, rigorous and severe. Wherefore, when MadamePampinea had finished hir Novell, the Queene gave command to MadameFiammetta, that she should follow next with her discourse; wheretoshee shewing obedience, thus beganne.

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  • 赵岗 08-10

      When the Mother had heard these words, and confidently beleevedher Daughter: she began to torment her selfe with anger, saying. Bythe faith of my body Daughter, this unkindnesse is not [to] beendured, but rather let the dogge be hanged, that his qualities may beknowne, he being utterly unworthy, to have so good a woman to hiswife, as thou art. What could he have done if he had taken thee in theopen more, and in company of some wanton Gallants? In an unfortunatehoure wast thou married to him, base jealous Coxecombe as he is, andit is quite against sense, or reason, that thou shouldest be subjectto his fooleries. What was hee, but a Merchant of Eale-skinnes orOrenges, bred in some paltry countrey village; taken fromHogge-rubbing; clothed in Sheepes-Sattin, with Clownish Startops,Leather stockings, and Caddies garters: His whole habite not worththree shillings: And yet he must have a faire Gentlewoman to his Wife,of honest fame, riches and reputation; when, comparing his pedegreewith hers, hee is farre unfit to wipe her shooes.

  • 薛惠娟 08-10

      At such time as the French were driven out of Sicilie, there dweltat Palermo a Florentine Apothecary, named Bernardo Puccino, a man ofgood wealth and reputation, who had by his Wife one onely Daughter, ofmarriageable yeares, and very beautifull. Piero, King of Arragon,being then become Lord of that Kingdom, he made an admirable FeastRoyall at Palermo, accompanyed with his Lords and Barons. In honour ofwhich publique Feast, the King kept a triumphall day (of Justs andTurnament) at Catalana, and whereat it chanced, that the Daughter ofBernardo, named Lisana, was present. Being in a window, accompaniedwith other Gentlewomen, she saw the King runne at the Tilt, who seemedso goodly a person in her eye; that being never satisfied withbeholding him, she grew enamoured, and fell into extremity ofaffection towards him.

  • 杨乐生 08-10

       It is my part therefore, to entreat thee, to comfort her longlanguishing desires: but if thou persist in thy harsh opinion, instead of reputing thee a wise and fortunate yong man, I shall confessethee to bee an ignoraunt Asse. What a glorie is it to thee, to beaffected of so faire and worthy a Lady, beyond all men elsewhatsoever? Next to this, tell me, how highly maist thou confessethy self beholding to Fortune, if thou but duly consider, how sheehath elected thee as sole soveraigne of her hopes, which is a crowneof honour to thy youth and a sufficient refuge against all wants andnecessities? Where is any to thy knowledge like thy selfe, that canmake such advantage of his time, as thou maist do, if thou wertwise? Where canst thou find any one to go beyond thee in Armes,Horses, sumptuous garments, and Gold, as will be heaped on thee, ifLydia may be the Lady of thy love? Open then thine understanding to mywords, returne into thine owne souie, and bee wise for thy selfe.

  • 汤礼榆 08-10

      While thus he continued in this extremity, it came to passe, thatthe Husband to Madam Giana fell sicke, and his debility of bodybeing such, as little, or no hope of life remained: he made his lastwill and testament, ordaining thereby, that his Sonne (alreadygrowne to indifferent stature) should be heire to all his Lands andriches, wherein he abounded very greatly. Next unto him, if he chancedto die without a lawfull heire, he substituted his Wife, whom mostdearely he affected, and so departed out of this life. Madam Gianabeing thus left a widdow; as commonly it is the custome of our CityDames, during the Summer season, she went to a house of her owne inthe Countrey, which was somewhat neere to poore Frederigoes Farme, andwhere he lived in such an honest kind of contented poverty.

  • 曾玉春 08-09

    {  The fond yong woman, more covetously addicted to gayne andcommodity, then looking into the knavish intention of her Gossip John;began to grow greatly offended.

  • 周成宗 08-08

      Folco and Hugnetto understanding secretly, both from the Duke, andother intimate friends, what was the reason of Ninettaes apprehension,which was not a little displeasing to them, labored by all theirbest paines and endeavour, to worke such meanes with the Duke, thather life might not perish by fire, although she had most justlydeserved it; but all theyr attempts proved to no effect, because theDuke had concluded to execute justice.}

  • 陈厝 08-08

      THE INDUCTION TO THE FIFT DAY

  • 查韦斯 08-08

      But hearts enflamed with the same desire.

  • 小约翰·施特劳斯 08-07

       Within some few yeares after, the Physitian her Father also dyed,and then her desires grew wholly addicted, to visite Paris her selfein person, onely because she would see the young Count, awaiting buttime and opportunitie, to fit her stolne journey thither. But herkindred and friends, to whose care and trust she was committed, inregard of her rich dowrie, and being left as a fatherlesse Orphane:were so circumspect of her walks and daily behaviour, as she could notcompasse any meane; of escaping. Her yeares made her now almost fitfor marriage, which so much more encreased her love to the Count,making refusall of many woorthy husbands, and laboured by themotions of her friends and kindred, yet all denyed, they not knowingany reason for her refusalles. By this time the Count was become agallant goodly Gentleman, and able to make election of his wife,whereby her affections were the more violently enflamed, as fearingleast some other should be preferred before her, and so her hopes beutterly disappointed.

  • 苏芮 08-05

    {  HAND OF HEAVEN, WHEN FORTUNE SEEMETH TO BE MOST

  • 钱途 08-05

      After he had reade it, and well considered on the service thereinconcerned; he was the most joyfull man of the world, and began tocontrive his aptest meanes, for meeting with his gracious Mistresse,and according as she had given him direction. In a corner of the KingsPalace, it being seated on a rising hill, a cave had long beene madein the body of the same hill, which received no light into it, butby a small spiracle or vent-loope, made out ingeniously on the hilsside. And because it had not beene a long time frequented, by theaccesse of any body, that vent-light was over-growne with briars andbushes, which almost engirt it round about. No one could descendinto this cave or vault, but only by a secret paire of staires,answering to a lower Chamber of the Palace, and very neere to thePrincesse lodging, as being altogether at her command, by meanes ofa strong barred and defensible doore, whereby to mount or descend ather pleasure. And both the cave it selfe, as also the degreesconducting downe into it, were now so quite worne out of memory (inregard it had not beene visited by any one in long time before) asno man remembred that there was any such thing.

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