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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:杨小玲 大小:QMki89Tt64786KB 下载:775eluQk73425次
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日期:2020-08-09 02:19:53
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Of all my hopes, the firme and full effect;
2.  Wearisome is my life to me, etc.
3.  This girl, a heathen in a place where many were Christian, usedoften to hear her neighbours extol the Christian faith and devotion tothe service of God; wherefore she asked one of them how God could bestbe served and with the least hindrance. She was told that they bestserved Him who removed themselves farthest from the things of theworld, as in particular the hermits who had withdrawn from the city tothe wilds of Thebais.
4.  When they were come to the doore, Monna Tessa said to John: Thoumust cough and spet, at such time as I shall bid thee. Well (quothJohn) I will not faile you. Immediately she beganne her prayer in thismanner.
5.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL
6.  After some diligent search made there, he understood, that she wasdelivered to the King, and he had given strict command, for keepingher in his place of pleasure, called the Cube: which newes were nota little greevous to him, for now he was almost quite out of hope, notonely of ever enjoying her, but also of seeing her. Neverthelesse,Love would not let him utterly despaire, whereupon he sent away hisBarque, and perceiving himselfe to be unknowne of any; he continuedfor some time in Palermo, walking many times by that goodly place ofpleasure. It chanced on a day, that keeping his walke as he used todo, Fortune was so favourable to him, as to let him have a sight ofher at her window; from whence also she had a full view of him, totheir exceeding comfort and contentment. And Guion observing, that theCube was seated in a place of small resort; approached so neere aspossibly he durst, to have some conference with Restituta.

计划指导

1.  Now, although it seemed a most severe imposition, for Albert topasse in any of these disguises: yet his exceeding feare ofLisettaes brethren and friends, made him gladly yeelde, and to undergowhat shape the poore man pleased, which thus he ordered. Annointinghis naked body with Hony, he then covered it over with downy smallFeathers, and fastening a chaine about his necke, and a strange uglyvizard on his face, he gave him a great staffe in the one hand, andtwo huge Mastive dogs chained together in the other, which he hadborrowed in the Butchery. Afterward, he sent a man to the Rialto,who there proclaimed by the sound of Trumpet: That all such as desiredto see God Cupid, which the last nights had descended downe from theskies, and fell (by ill hap) into the Venetian gulfe, let them repaireto the publike Market place of S. Marke, and there he would appeare inhis owne likenesse.
2.  Our wonderfull wise Geloso, who (very advisedly) considred that hehad wholly heard his wives secret confession, and dreamed now on noother doubt beside, but (perceiving by her speeches) how hee wasbecome a scorne to al men: without returning other answer, confirmedhis wife to be both wise and honest, and now when he hadde justoccasion to be jealous indeede, hee utterly forsware it, and countedthem all Coxcombes that would be so misguided. Wherefore, she havingthus wisely wonne the way to her owne desires, and he reduced into amore humane temper: I hope there was no more neede, of clambringover houses in the night time like Cats, nor walking in at gutterWindowes; but all abuses were honestly reformed.
3.  It came to passe, that in so great a concourse of people, asresorted thither from all parts; three of our Citizens went toTrevers, one of them being named Stechio, the second Martellino, andthe third Marquiso, all being men of such condition, as frequentedPrinces Courts, to give them delight by pleasant and counterfettedqualities. None of these men having ever beene at Trevers before,seeing how the people crowded thorow the streetes, wondered greatlythereat: but when they knew the reason why the throngs ranne on heapesin such sort together, they grew as desirous to see the Shrine, as anyof the rest. Having ordered all affaires at their lodging, Marquisosaide; It is fit for us to see this Saint, but I know not how we shallattaine thereto, because (as I have heard) the place is guarded byGermaine Souldiers, and other warlike men, commanded thither by theGovernour of this City, least any outrage should be there committed:And beside, the Church is so full of people, as we shall nevercompasse to get neere. Martellino being also as forward in desire tosee it, presently replied. All this difficulty cannot dismay me, but Iwill go to the very body of the Saint it selfe. But how? quothMarquiso. I will tell thee, answered Martellino. I purpose to go inthe disguise of an impotent lame person, supported on the one sideby thy selfe, and on the other by Stechio, as if I were not able towalke of my selfe: And you two thus sustaining me, desiring to comeneere the Saint to cure me; every one will make way, and freely giveyou leave to go on.
4.  I make no doubt, but you have often heard report, of king Charls theAged, and first of that name, by reason of his magnificententerprises, as also his most glorious victory, which he obtaindagainst King Manfred, when the Ghibellines were expulsed foorth ofFlorence, and the Guelphes returned thither againe. By which occasion,an ancient knight, named Signior Neri degli Uberti; forsaking then theCity, with all his family and great store of wealth, woulde live underany other obedience, then the awful power or command of KingCharles. And coveting to be in some solitary place, where he mightfinish the remainder of his dayes in peace, he went to Castello daMare; where, about a Bow shoote distance from all other dwellinghouses, hee bought a parcel of ground, plentifully stored with varietyof Trees, bearing Olives, Chesnuts, Orenges, Lemons, Pomcitrons, andother excellent frutages, wherewith the Countrey flourishethabundantly. There he built a very faire and commodious house, andplanted (close by it) a pleasant Garden, in the middst whereof,because he had great plenty of water: according as other men use todo, being in the like case so wel provided; he made a very goodlyPond, which forthwith had all kinde of Fish swimming in it, it beinghis daily care and endevour, to tend his Garden, and encrease hisFish-pond.
5.  Many additions more he made, concerning his faithfulnesse, truth,and integrity; so that, by the vehement asseveration of his words(whereto all the people there present gave credible beleefe) heprovoked them unto such zeale and earnest devotion; that the Sermonwas no sooner ended, but (in mighty crowds and throngs) they pressedabout the Biere, kissing his hands and feete, and all the garmentsabout him were torne in peeces, as precious Reliques of so holy aperson, and happy they thought themselves, that could get the smallestpeece or shred of any thing that came neere to his body: and thus theycontinued all the day, the body lying still open, to be visited inthis manner.
6.  This girl, a heathen in a place where many were Christian, usedoften to hear her neighbours extol the Christian faith and devotion tothe service of God; wherefore she asked one of them how God could bestbe served and with the least hindrance. She was told that they bestserved Him who removed themselves farthest from the things of theworld, as in particular the hermits who had withdrawn from the city tothe wilds of Thebais.

推荐功能

1.  A most sacred thing therefore is (ordiall amity, worthy not onely ofsinguler reverence, but also to be honoured with eternallcommendation, as being the onely wise Mother of all magnificence andhonesty, the Sister of Charity and Gratitude, the enemy to hatredand avarice, and which is alwayes ready (without attending to berequested) to extend all vertuous actions to others, which she wouldhave done to her selfe. Her rare and divine effects, in these contrarytimes of ours, are not to be found between two such persons, whichis a mighty fault, and greatly checketh the miserable covetousnesse ofmen, who respecting nothing but onely their particular benefit; havebanished true Amity, to the utmost confines of the whole earth, andsent her into perpetuall exile.
2.  Victioious King Chrles, sirnamed the Aged, and first of that Name,fell in love with a yong Maiden, named Genevera, daughter to anancient Knight, called Signior Neri degli Uberti. And waxing ashamedof his amorous folly, caused both Genevera, and her fayre SisterIsotta, to be joyned in marriage with two Noble Gentlemen; the onenamed Signior Maffeo da Palizzi, and the other, Signior Gulielmo dellaMagna.
3.  EASIE A MATTER IT IS TO ABUSE AND BEGUILE THEM
4.  Honest Ladies, we have alreadie discoursed of variable devises,and so many severall manners of humane industry, concerning thebusines wherewith Lacisca came to acquaint us: that her very words,have ministred me matter, sufficient for our morrowes conference, orelse I stand in doubt, that I could not have devised a more convenientTheame for us to talke on. She (as you have all heard) saide, thatshee had not anie neighbour, who came a true Virgin to her Husband,and added moreover, that she knew some others, who had beguiledtheir Husbandes, in very cunning and crafty manner. But settingaside the first part, concerning the proofe of children, I conceivethe second to bee more apte for our intended argument. In whichrespect, my will is (seeing Lacisca hath given us so good an occasion)that our discoursing to morow, may onely concerne such slye cunningand deceits, as women have heeretofore used, for satisfying their owneappetites, and beguiling their Husbands, without their knowledge, orsuspition, and cleanly escaping with them, or no.
5.   Then he sent him with a bottle of more reasonable competencie, whichso soone as Cistio saw: Yea mary my friend, quoth he, now I am surethat thy Master sent thee to me, and he shall have his desire with allmy hart. So, commaunding the Bottle to be filled, he sent it away bythe Servant, and presently following after him, when he came untoMesser Geri, he spake unto him after this maner. Sir, I would not haveyou to imagine, that the huge flaggon (which first came) did any jottedismay mee; but rather I conceyved, that the small Viall whereof youtasted every morning, yet filled many mannerly Glasses together, wasfallen quite out of your remembrance; in plainer tearmes, it beeing noWine for Groomes or Peazants, as your selfe affirmed yesterday. Andbecause I meane to bee a Skinker no longer, by keeping Wine toplease any other pallate but mine owne: I have sent you halfe mystore, and heereafter thinke of mee as you shall please. Messer Geritooke both his guifte and speeches in most thankefull manner,accepting him alwayes after, as his intimate Friend, because he had sograced him before the Ambassadours.
6.  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.

应用

1.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT HONEST LOVE AGREETH WITH PEOPLE
2.  The friendly Merchant, and likewise the Ladie, hearing thesewords, wept both bitterly: and after hee had given over speaking,kindely they comforted him, with promises and solemne Vowes, that ifhee dyed, all should be performed which hee had requested. Within ashort while after, he departed out of this life, and they gave himverie honourable buriall, according to that Country custome. Whichbeing done, the Merchant dispatching all his affaires at Rhodes, wasdesirous to returne home to Cyprus, in a Carracke of the Catelans thenthere being: mooving the Ladie in the matter, to understand how sheestoode enclined, because urgent occasions called him thence to Cyprus.The Lady made answere, that shee was willing to passe thither withhim, hoping for the love hee bare to deceased Antiochus, that heewould respect her as his Sister. The Merchant was willing to giveher any contentment, but yet resolved her, that under the title ofbeing his Sister, it would be no warrant of securitie to them both.Wherefore, hee rather advised her, to stile him as her husband, and hewould terme her his Wife, and so hee should be sure to defend her fromall injuries whatsoever.
3.  little lesse then an Ideot; Hee was many times made Captain of theWoollen Weavers, in the quarters belonging to Santa Maria Novella, andhis house was the Schoole or receptacle, for all their meetings andassemblies. He had divers other petty Offices beside, by the gnity andauthority whereof, hee supposed himselfe much exalted or elevated,above the common pitch of other men. And this humour became the moretractable to him, because he addicted himselfe oftentimes (as beinga man of an easie inclination) to be a benefactor to the holyFathers of Santa Maria Novella, giving (beside his other charitableAlmes) to some one a paire of Breeches, to another a Hood, and toanother a whole habit. In reward whereof, they taught him (by heart)many wholsome prayers, as the Pater noster in the vulgar tongue; theSong of Saint Alexis; the Lamentations of Saint Bernard, the Hymneof Madame Matilda, and many other such like matters, which he keptcharily, and repeated usually, as tending to the salvation of hissoule.
4、  In the morning, when the King was risen, he gave command that beforethe Pallace gates were opened, all his whole Family should come beforehim, as instantly his will was fulfilled. Standing all uncovered inhis presence, he began to consider with himselfe, which of them wasthe man that he had marked. And seeing the most part of them to havetheir lockes cut, all after one and the selfe same manner;marvailing greatly, he saide to himselfe. The man whom I seeke for,though he be but of meane and base condition, yet it plainelyappeareth, that he is of no deject or common understanding. Andseeing, that without further clamour and noyse, he could not findout the party he looked for, he concluded, not to win eternallshame, by compassing a poore revenge: but rather (by way ofadmonition) to let the offender know in a word, that he was both notedand observed. So turning to them all, he saide; He that hath doneit, let him be silent, and doe so no more, and now depart about yourbusinesse.
5、  O Soveraigne Love by thee.

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网友评论(visSYbUj21682))

  • 文孔瑜 08-08

      And why should others swimme in joy,

  • 袁建国 08-08

      After their conference was ended, Massetto began to beate hisbraines how he might compasse to dwell among them, and knowing that hecould wel enough performe all the labours whereof Lurco had mademention, he cared not for any losse he should sustaine thereby, butonely stood in doubt of his entertainment, because he was too yong andsprightly. Having pondered on many imaginations, he said tohimselfe. The place is farre enough distant hence, and none therecan take knowledge of mee; if I have wit sufficient, cleanely tomake them beleeve that I am dumbe, then (questionles) I shal bereceived. And resolving to prosecute this determination, he tooke aSpade on his shoulder, and without revealing to any body whether heewent, in the disguise of a poore labouring Countryman, he travelled tothe Monastery.

  • 利斯基 08-08

       Was onely borne to feede me with despaires,

  • 冯泉 08-08

      But, as excesse of delight is the Nurse to negligence, and begettethsuch an overpresuming boldnesse, as afterward proveth to be saucedwith repentance: so came it to passe with our over-fond Lovers, inbeing taken tardy through their owne folly. After they had manytimes met in this manner, the nights (according to the season) growingshorter and shorter, which their stolne delight made them lesserespective of, then was requisite in an adventure so dangerous: itfortuned, that their amorous pleasure had so farre transported them,and dulled their senses in such sort, by these their continuallnightly watchings; that they both fell fast asleepe, he having hishand closed in hers, and she one arme folded about his body, andthus they slept till broade day light. Old Messer Lizio, whocontinually was the morning Cocke to the whole House, going foorthinto his Garden, saw how his Daughter and Ricciardo were seated at thewindow. In he went againe, and going to his wives Chamber, saide toher. Rise quickly wife, and you shall see, what made your Daughterso desirous to lodge in the Garden Gallery. I perceive that shee lovedto heare the Nightingale, for she hath caught one, and holds himfast in her hand. Is it possible, saide the Mother, that ourDaughter should catch a live Nightingale in the darke? You shall seethat your selfe, answered Messer Lizio, if you will make hast, andgo with me.She, putting on her garments in great haste, followed her Husband,and being come to the Gallery doore, he opened it very softly, andgoing to the window, shewed her how they both sate fast asleepe, andin such manner as hath bene before declared: whereupon, sheeperceiving how Ricciardo and Catharina had both deceived her, wouldhave made an outcry, but that Messer Lizio spake thus to her. Wife, asyou love me, speake not a word, neither make any noyse: for, seeingshee hath loved Ricciardo without our knowledge, and they have hadtheir private meetings in this manner, yet free from any blamefuimputation; he shall enjoy her, and she him. Ricciardo is a Gentleman,well derived, and of rich possessions, it can be no disparagement tous, that Catharina match with him in mariage, which he neithershall, or dare deny to do, in regard of our Lawes severity; forclimbing up to my window with his Ladder of Ropes, whereby his life isforfeited to the Law, except our Daughter please to spare it, as itremaineth in her power to doe, by accepting him as her husband, oryeelding his life up to the Law, which surely she will not suffer,their love agreeing together in such mutuall manner, and headventuring so dangerously for her. Madam Jaquemina, perceiving thather husband spake very reasonably, and was no more offended at thematter; stept side with him behinde the drawne Curtaines, untillthey should awake of themselves. At the last, Ricciardo awaked, andseeing it was so farre in the day, thought himselfe halfe dead, andcalling to Catharina, saide.

  • 楚宗山 08-07

    {  Sir, answered Aldobrandino, no man knoweth how sweet revenge is, norwith what heate it is to be desired, but onely the man who hath benewronged. Notwithstanding, not to hinder hope, which onely aymeth atHeaven, I freely forgive them, and henceforth pardon them for ever,intending more. over, that if mercy give me life, and cleere me fromthis bloody imputation, to love and respect them so long as I shalllive. This answere was most pleasing to the Pilgrime, and withoutany further multiplication of speeches, he entreated him to be of goodcomfort, for he feared not but before the time prefixed, he shouldheare certaine tydings of his deliverance.

  • 唐言 08-06

      THE SIXT DAY, THE SIXTH NOVEL}

  • 张淑玲 08-06

      Such imbroydered bodies, tricked and trimmed in such boastingbravery, are they any thing else but as Marble Statues, dumbe, dull,and utterly insensible? Or if (perchaunce) they make an answere,when some question is demanded of them; it were much better for themto be silent. For defence of honest devise and conference among menand women, they would have the world to thinke, that it proceedeth butfrom simplicity and precise opinion, covering their owne folly withthe name of honesty: as if there were no other honest woman, butshee that conferres onely with her Chambermaide, Laundresse, orKitchin-woman: as if nature had allowed them, (in their owne idleconceite) no other kinde of talking.

  • 吴东亮 08-06

      Or live so happily as I.

  • 姚鹏翔 08-05

       "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.

  • 何鹤峰 08-03

    {  All the while as Reniero uttered these speeches, the miserableLady sighed and wept very grievously, the time running on, and theSunne ascending higher and higher; but when she heard him silent, thusshe answered. Unkinde and cruell man, if that wretched night was sogreevous to thee, and mine offence appeared so great, as neither myyouth, beautie, teares, and humble intercessions, are able to deriveany mercy from thee; yet let the last consideration moove thee to someremorse: namely that I reposed new confidence in thee (when I hadlittle or no reason at all to trust thee) and discovered theintegritie of my soule unto thee, whereby thou didst compasse themeanes, to punish me thus deservedly for my sinne. For, if I had notreposed confidence in thee, thou couldst not (in this maner) havewrought revenge on me, which although thou didst earnestly covet,yet my rash credulitie was thy onely helpe. Asswage then thineanger, and graciously pardon me, wherein if thou wilt be somercifull to me, and free me from this fatall Tower: I do heerefaithfully promise thee, to forsake my most false and disloyallfriend, electing thee as my Lord and constant Love for ever.

  • 卫衣 08-03

      Proceeding on still, even to the highest part of the Citie, heeespyed a Lanthorne and light, as also a man carrying it, and anotherman with him in company, both of them comming towards him. Now,because he suspected them two of the watch, or some persons that wouldapprehend him., he stept aside to shunne them, and entred into an oldehouse hard by at hand. The other mens intention was to the very sameplace; and going in, without any knowledge of Andreaes beeing there,one of them layde downe divers instruments of Iron which he hadbrought thither on his backe, and had much talke with his fellowconcerning those Engines. At last one of them saide; I smell themost abhominable stinke that ever I felt in all my life. So, liftingup the Lanthorn, he espied poore pittifull Andrea, closely couchedbehinde the wall. Which sight somewhat affrighting him, he yetboldly demaunded, what and who he was? Whereto Andrea answerednothing, but lay still and held his peace. Neerer they drew towardshim with their light, demanding how hee came thither, and in thatfilthy manner.

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