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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:李卫 大小:SGhjIBo264291KB 下载:ocyW0esV67270次
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日期:2020-08-09 17:52:02
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THE FIRME LOYALTIE OF A TRUE LOVER: AND HOW
2.  Alas my sonnes, did I not tell you at home in our owne house, thathis words were no way likely to prove true? Have not your eyesobserved his unmannerly behaviour to your Sister? If I were as youare, hearing what he hath said, and noting his drunken carriagebeside; I should never give over, as long as he had any life left inhim. And were I a man, as I am a woman, none other then my selfeshould revenge her wrongs, making him a publike spectacle to alldrabbing drunkards.
3.  Good wines and comfortable broathes shee cherished him withall, thathis sences being indifferently restored, hee knew the place wherehee was; but not in what manner he was brought thither, till thegood woman shewed him the Cofer that had kept him floating upon thewaves, and (next under God) had saved his life. The Chest seemed ofsuch slender weight, that nothing of any value could be expected init, either to recompence the womans great paines and kindnessebestowne on him, or any matter of his owne benefit. Neverthelesse, thewoman being absent, he opened the Chest, and found innumerableprecious stones therein, some costly and curiously set in Gold, andothers not fixed in any mettall. Having knowledge of their great worthand value (being a Merchant, and skil'd in such matters) he becamemuch comforted, praysing God for this good successe, and such anadmirable meanes of deliverance from danger.
4.  Beleeve me Master Doctor, I would not impart to many people, whatprivate helpes we have for our maintenance: but yet I dare boldlyacquaint you therewith, in regard you are one of our most intimatefriends, and of such secrecie, as (I know) you will not reveale itto any. True it is, that mine honest neighbor and my selfe, do leadeour lives in such merry manner as you see, and better then all theworld is aware of, for I cannot imagine you to bee so ignorant, butare certainly perswaded: that if we had no better means, then ourpoore manuall trade and profession; we might sit at home with breadand water, and be nothing so lively spirited as wee are. Yet Sir, Iwould not have you to conceive, that wee do eyther rob or steale, oruse any other unlawfull courses: onely we travayle to Corsica, fromwhence we bring (without the least prejudice to anie other) all thingswe stand in need of, or whatsoever wee can desire. Thus do wemaintaine our selves well and honestly, and live in this mirthfulldisposition.
5.  By this time, the Sergeants and other Officers of the City,ordinarily attending on the Magistrate, being raised by the tumultof this uproare, were come into the house, and had poore Ruggierocommitted unto their charge: who bringing him before the Governor, wasforthwith called in question, and known to be of a most wicked life, ashame to all his friends and kindred. He could say little forhimselfe, never denying his taking in the house, and thereforedesiring to finish all his fortunes together, desperately confessed,that he came with a fellonious intent to rob them, and the Governorgave him sentence to be hanged.
6.  IMPORTUNATE SUITERS, BY SUBTILE AND INGENIOUS MEANES,

计划指导

1.  Reniero swelling with discontentment, yet wisely clouding it fromopen apprehension, and knowing well enough, that such goldenspeeches and promises, did alwaies savour of what intemperatespleene would more lavishly have vented foorth, and therefore in amodest dissembling manner; without the least shew of any anger, thushe answered.
2.  Sometime there lived in Sienna two popular men; the one beingnamed Tingoccio Mini, and the other Meucio de Tura; Men simple, and ofno understanding, both of them dwelling in Porta Salaia. These two menlived in such familiar conversation together, and expressed suchcordiall affection each to other, as they seldome walked asunder;but (as honest men use to doe) frequented Churches and Sermons,oftentimes hearing, both what miseries and beatitudes were in theworld to come, according to the merits of their soules that weredeparted out of this life, and found their equall repaiment in theother. The manifold repetition of these matters, made them veryearnestly desirous to know, by what meanes they might have tydingsfrom thence, for their further confirmation. And finding all theirendeavours utterly frustrated, they made a solemne vow and promise(each to other under oath) that hee which first dyed of them two,should returne backe againe (so soone as possibly he could) to theother remaining alive, and tell him such tydings as hee desired toheare.
3.  Such a faithlesse deed,
4.  HE SHALL HAVE REASON TO USE REVENGE. AND THE CUNNING MEANES
5.  The Prince perceiving, that beside her matchlesse beauty, shee hadthe true character of Royall behaviour; greeved the more, that hecould not be further informed of what Countrey shee was. His opinionbeing so stedfastly grounded, that (lesse then Noble) she could notbe, was a motive to set a keener edge on his affection towardes her,yet not to enjoy her as in honoirable and loving complement onely, butas his espoused Lady and Wife. Which appearing to her by apparantdemonstrations, though entercourse of speech wanted to confirme it;remembrance of her so many sad disasters, and being now in a mostnoble and respected condition, her comfort enlarged it selfe with asetled hope, her feares grew free from any more mollestations, and herbeauties became the onely theame and argument of private and publikeconference in all Natolia, that (well-neere) there was no otherdiscourse, in any Assembly whatsoever.
6.  Now was Arriguccio ten times more mad in his minde, then before,saying. Divell, and no woman, did wee not this night goe both togetherto bed? Did not I cut this thred from thy great toe, tyed it tomine, and found the craftie compact betweene thee and thy Minnion? Didnot I follow and fight with him in the streets? Came I not backeagaine, and beate thee as a Strumpet should be? And are not thesethe locks of haire, which I my selfe did cut from thy bead?

推荐功能

1.  This Sonne of mine Jeronimo, being as yet but foureteene years ofage, is so deeply enamoured of a yong Girle, named Silvestra, daughterunto a poore Tailor, our neere dwelling neighbour: that if we do notsend him out of her company, one day (perhaps) he may make her hiswife, and yet without any knowledge of ours, which questionlesse wouldbe my death. Otherwise, he may pine and consume himselfe away, if hesee us procure her marriage to some other. Wherefore, hold it good,that to avoid so great an inconvenience, we should send Jeronimosome far distance hence, to remaine where some of our Factors areemployed: because, when he shall be out of her sight, and theiroften meetings utterly disappointed; his affection to her will thesooner cease, by frustrating his hope for ever enjoying her, and so weshall have the better meanes, to match him with one of greaterquality. The Tutors did like well of her advice, not doubting but itwould take answerable effect: and therefore, calling Jeronimo into aprivate Parlor, one of them began in this manner.
2.  Ricciardo loving this Madam Catulla, and using all such meanswhereby the grace and liking of a Lady might be obtained; found it yeta matter beyond possibility, to compasse the height of his desire:so that many desperate and dangerous resolutions beleagred his braine,seeming so intricate and unlikely to affoord any hopefull yssue, ashee wished for nothing more then death.
3.  Eares, how are you depriv'd of sweete attention?
4.  Hereupon, because his error should not be discovered, he departed ina small vessell thence, not making for Pisa, as he should have done,but directly for Naples hee shaped his course. At that instantlodged there, Don Pietro della Canigiano, Treasurer of the Empresse ofConstantinople, a man of great wisedome and understanding, as alsovery ingenious and politike, he being an especiall Favourer ofSalabetto and all his friendes, which made him presume the more boldly(being urged thereto by meere necessity, the best corrector ofwandering wits) to acquaint him with his lamentable misfortune, inevery particular as it had hapned, requesting his aid and advice,how he might best weare out the rest of his dayes, because hee nevermeant to visit Florence any more.
5.   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.
6.  Ricciardo loving this Madam Catulla, and using all such meanswhereby the grace and liking of a Lady might be obtained; found it yeta matter beyond possibility, to compasse the height of his desire:so that many desperate and dangerous resolutions beleagred his braine,seeming so intricate and unlikely to affoord any hopefull yssue, ashee wished for nothing more then death.

应用

1.  I am not ignorant, that whatsoever I have already done unto thee,cannot properly be termed revenge, but rather chastisement; becauserevenge ought alwayes to exceede the offence, which (as yet) I amfarre enough from. For, if I did intend to revenge my wrongs, andremembred thy monstrous cruelty to me: thy life, if I tooke it fromthee, and an hundred more such as thy selfe, were farreinsufficient, because in killing thee, I should kill but a vileinhumane beast, yea, one that deserved not the name of a Woman. And,to speake truely, Art thou any more, or better (setting aside thyborrowed haire, and painted beauty, which in few yeares will leavethee wrinkled and deformed) then the basest beggarly Chamber-stuffethat can bee? Yet thou soughtest the death of a Gentleman and Scholleras (in scorne) not long since, thou didst terme me: whose life mayhereafter be more beneficiall unto the world, then millions of such asthou art, to live in the like multiplicity of ages. Therefore, if thisanguish be sensible to thee, learne what it is to mocke men ofapprehension, and (amongst them especially) such as are Schollers:to prevent thy falling hereafter into the like extremity, if it be thygood lucke to escape out of this.
2.  When Calandrino was returned backe to his businesse, he could donothing else, but shake the head, sigh, puffe, and blowe, whichbeing observed by Bruno (who alwayes fitted him according to hisfolly, as making a meer mockery of his very best behaviour) sodainlyhe said. Why how now Calandrino? Sigh, puffe, and blow man? What maybe the reason of these unwonted qualities? Calandrino immediatelyanswered, saying: My friendly Companion Bruno, if I had one to lend mea little helpe, I should very quickely become well enough. How? quothBruno, doth any thing offend thee, and wilt thou not reveale it to thyfriend Deare Bruno, said Calandrino, there is a proper handsomewoman here in the house, the goodliest creature that ever any eyebeheld, much fairer then the Queen of Fairies her selfe, who is sodeeply falne in love with mee, as thou wouldst thinke it no lesse thena wonder; and yet I never sawe her before, till yer while when I wassent to fetch water. A very strange case, answered Bruno, take heedeCalandrino, that shee bee not the lovely friend to Phillippo, our yongMaster, for then it may prove a dangerous matter.
3.  Fed my desires,
4、  Madame Dianora, the Wife of Signior Gilberto, being immodestlyaffected by Signior Ansaldo, to free her selfe from his tediousimportunity, she appointed him to performe (in her judgement) an actof impossibility; namely, to give her a Garden, as plentifullystored with fragrant Flowers in January, as in the flourishingmoneth of May. Ansaldo, by meanes of a bond which he made to aMagitian, performed her request. Signior Gilberto, the Ladyes Husband,gave consent, that his Wife should fulfill her promise made toAnsaldo. Who hearing the bountifull mind of her Husband; releasedher of her promise: And the Magitian likewise discharged SigniorAnsaldo, without taking any thing of him.
5、  Yet find no forme at all:

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网友评论(jongmHIF86930))

  • 温沁 08-08

      Alas courteous Gentleman, in an unblessed houre came my Ladyesbrother hither yesternight, inflicting too much trouble upon us, and agrievous time of affliction to you. But I am not ignorant, that youbeing vertuous, and a judicious Scholler, have an invincible spirit ofpacience, and sufficient understanding withall; that what this nightcould not affoord, another may make a sound amends for. This I can anddare sufficiently assure you, that nothing could be more displeasingto my Lady, neither can she well be quieted in her mind: untill shehave made a double and treble requitall, for such a strange unexpectedinconvenience, whereof she had not the very least suspition.

  • 银甲 08-08

      The Lady, without any dismay or dread at all, pleasantly thusreplied. My Lord, true it is, that Rinaldo is my Husband, and thathe found me, on the night named, betweene the Armes of Lazarino, wheremany times heeretofore he hath embraced mee, according to themutuall love re-plighted together, which I deny not, nor ever will.But you know well enough, and I am certaine of it, that the Lawesenacted in any Countrey, ought to be common, and made with consentof them whom they concerne, whichin this Edict of yours is quitecontrarie. For it is rigorous against none, but poore women onely, whoare able to yeeld much better content and satisfaction generally, thenremaineth in the power of men to do. And moreover, when this Law wasmade, there was not any woman that gave consent to it, neither werethey called to like or allow thoreof: in which respect, it maydeservedly be termed, an unjust Law. And if you will, in prejudiceof my bodie, and of your owne soule, be the executioner of sounlawfull an Edict, it consisteth in your power to do as you please.

  • 梁选翠 08-08

       IN A KING ABOVE AL THINGS ELSE WHATSOEVER

  • 黄昕 08-08

      Angelina making little or no account of such a losse, entreated themfor charities sake, to conduct her to that Castle, which accordinglythey did, and arrived there betweene seven and eight of the clock. TheCastle belonged to one of the Orsini, being called, Liello di Campo diFiore, and by great good fortune, his wife was then there, she being avery vertuous and religious Lady. No sooner did she looke uponAngelina, but she knew her immediately, and entertaining her verywillingly, requested, to know the reason of her thus arriving there:which she at large related, and moved the Lady (who likewise knewPedro perfectly well) to much compassion, because he was a kinsman anddeare friend to her Husband; and understanding how the Theeves hadsurprized him, she feared, that he was slaine among them, whereuponshe spake thus to Angelina. Seeing you know not what is become of mykinsman Pedro, you shall remaine here with me, untill such time, as(if we heare no other tidings of him) you may with safety be sentbacke to Rome.

  • 梁熙 08-07

    {  There was one named, Musciatto Francesi, who from beeing a most richand great Merchant in France, was become a Knight, and preparing togoe into Tuscany, with Mounsieur Charles without Land, Brother tothe King of France (who was desired and incited to come thither byPope Boniface) found his affaires greatly intricated heere and there(as oftentimes the matters of Merchants fall out to bee) and that veryhardly hee should sodainly unintangle them, without referring thecharge of them to divers persons. And for all he tooke indifferentgood order, onely he remained doubtfull, whom he might sufficientlyleave, to recover his debts among many Burgundians. And the rather washis care the more heerein, because he knew the Burgundians to bepeople of badde nature, rioters, brablers, full of calumny, andwithout any faithfulnesse: so that he could not bethinke himselfe ofany man (how wicked soever he was) in whom he might repose trust tomeete with their lewdnesse. Having a long while examined histhoughts upon this point, at last hee remembred one Master Chappeletdu Prat, who ofttimes had resorted to his house in Paris. Andbecause he was a man of little stature, yet handsome enough, theFrench not knowing what this word Chappelet might meane, esteeminghe should be called rather (in their tongue) Chappell; imagined,that in regard of his small stature, they termed him Chappelet, andnot Chappell, and so by the name of Chappelet he was every whereknown, and by few or none acknowledged for Chappell.

  • 金·凯利 08-06

      Sometime heeretofore, there dwelt in our Cittie, a Knight namedSignior Theobaldo, who (according as some report) issued from theFamily of Lamberti, but others derive him of the Agolanti; guiding(perhaps) their opinion heerein, more from the traine of Children,belonging to the saide Theobaldo (evermore equall to that of theAgolanti) then any other matter else. But setting aside from whichof these two houses he came, I say, that in his time he was a verywealthy Knight, and had three sonnes; the first being namedLamberto, the second Theobaldo, and the third Agolanto, all goodly andgracefull youths: howbeit, the eldest had not compleated eighteeneyeares, when Signior Theobaldo the Father deceased, who left themall his goods and inheritances. And they, seeing themselves rich inready monies and revennewes, without any other governement thentheir owne voluntary disposition, kept no restraint upon theirexpences, but maintained many servants, and store of unvalewableHorses, beside Hawkes and Hounds, with open house for all commers; andnot onely all delights else fit for Gentlemen, but what vanitiesbeside best agreed with their wanton and youthfull appetites.}

  • 朱庄 08-06

      Simonida, who had heard all this tempestuous conflict, perceivingthat her Husband had lockt the streete doore after him, and was gonewhether he pleased: unbolted the Chamber doore, lighted a waxe candle,and went in to see her poore maide, whom she found to be mostpittifully misused. She comforted her as well as she could, broughther into her owne lodging Chamber, where washing her face and hurts invery soveraigne waters, and rewarding her liberally withArriguccioes owne Gold; she held her selfe to be sufficientlysatisfyed. So, leaving the maide in her lodging, and returning againto her owne Chamber: she made up the bed in such former manner, asif no body had lodged therein that night. Then hanging up her Lampefresh fild with oyle, and clearly lighted, she deckt her selfe in sodecent sort, as if she had bin in no bed all that night.

  • 钟石 08-06

      WITHALL, THAT NEITHER FEARE, DANGERS, NOR DEATH IT SELFE,

  • 曹德淦 08-05

       Gabriello answered not one word, but being in an exceeding sweate,without any ability of drawing breath, very soon after gave up theghost. How greevous this strange accident was to poore Andreana, wholoved him as deerely as her owne life: you that have felt lovestormenting afflictions, can more easily conceive, then I relate.Wringing her hands, and weeping incessantly, calling him, rubbinghis temples, and using all likely meanes to reduce life: she found allher labour to be spent in vaine, because he was starke dead indeed,and every part of his body as cold as ice: whereupon, she was insuch wofull extremity, that she knew not what to do, or say. All aboutthe Garden she went weeping, in infinite feares and distraction insoule, calling for her Chamber maid, the only secret friend to theirstolne meetings, and told her the occasion of this sodaine sorrow.After they had sighed and mourned awhile, over the dead body ofGabriello, Andreana in this manner spake to her maide.

  • 赖董 08-03

    {  So, falling from one merry matter to another, yet without anymislike at all: the Gentlemen, having their horses prepared, and theirPortmantues fastened behind, drinking to their hoast, mounted onhorsebacke, and they roade away towards Florence, no lesse contentedwith the manner of occasions happened, then the effects they sortedto. Afterward, other courses were taken, for the continuance of thisbegun pleasure with Nicholetta, who made her mother beleeve, thatPanuccio did nothing else but dreame. And the mother her selferemembring how kindely Adriano had used her (a fortune not expected byher before:) was more then halfe of the minde, that she did thendreame also, while she was waking.

  • 金鹗 08-03

      Signior Rogiero continuing there, living in honorable maner, andperforming many admirable actions of arms; in short time he madehimselfe sufficiently knowne, for a very valiant and famous man. Andhaving remained an indifferent long while, observing divers behavioursin the king: he saw, how enclined himselfe first to one man, thenanother, bestowing on one a Castle, a Towne on another, andBaronnies on divers, som-what indiscreetly, as giving away bountifulto men of no merit. And restraining all his favors from him, asseeming close fisted, and parting with nothing: he took it as adiminishing of his former reputation, and a great empayring of hisfame, wherefore he resolved on his departure thence, and made his suitto the king that he might obtaine it. The king did grant it, bestowingon him one of the very best Mules, and the goodliest that ever wasbackt, a gift most highly pleasing to Rogiero, in regarde of thelong journy he intended to ride. Which being delivcrd, the king gavecharge to one of his Gentlemen, to compasse such convenient meanes, asto ride thorow the country, and in the company of Signior Rogiero, yetin such manner, as he should not perceive, that the King had purposelysent him so to do. Respectively he should observe whatsoever he saidconcerning the king, his gesture, smiles, and other behavior,shaping his answers accordingly, and on the nexte morning to commandhis returne backe with him to the King.

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