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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:托马斯-穆勒 大小:tzqf0P2388977KB 下载:JkYYRETD58190次
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日期:2020-08-05 10:05:58
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Heereupon, having instructed one of his men with what heeintended, he sent him to Pavia, which was not farre off (and wherehe kept no doore shut) to his Wife, named Madam Adialetta; a Womansingularly wise, and of a Noble spirit, needing little or nodirection, especially when she knew her husbands minde. As they werewalking in the Garden, Thorello desired to understand, of whence,and what they were? Whereto Saladine thus answered. Sir, wee areCyprian Marchants, comming now from Cyprus, and are travalling toParis, about affaires of importance. Now trust me Syr, replyedThorello, I could heartily wish, that this Countrey of ours wouldyeeld such Gentlemen, as your Cyprus affordeth Marchants. So,falling from one discourse unto another, Supper was served in; andlooke howe best themselves pleased, so they sate at the Table, where(we need make no doubt) they were respected in honourable order.
2.  Alas my good Neighbours, you see at what unfitting houres, thisbad man comes home to his house, after hee hath lyen in a Taverneall day drunke, sleeping and snorting like a Swine. You are myhonest witnesses, how long I have suffered this beastlinesse in him,yet neyther your good counsell, nor my too often lovingadrionitions, can worke that good which wee have expected.Wherefore, to try if shame can procure any amendment, I have shuthim out of doores, until his drunken fit be over-past, and so he shallstand to coole his feet.
3.  Many deliberations passed on in this case; but after all, thusthey concluded together, to let it proceede on with patient that noscandall might ensue to them, or their Sister, no evill acte being (asyet) committed. And seeming, as if they knew not of their love, hada wary eye still upon her secret walkes, awaiting for someconvenient time, when without their owne prejudice, or Isabellaesknowledge, they might safely breake off this their stolne love,which was altogether against their liking. So, shewing no worsecountenance to Lorenzo, then formerly they had done, but imploying andconversing with him in kinde manner; it fortuned, that riding (allthree) to recreate themselves out of the City, they tooke Lorenzo intheir company, and when they were come to a solitarie place, such asbest suited with their vile purpose: they ran sodainly upon Lorenzo,slew him, and afterward enterred his body, where hardly it could bediscovered by any one. Then they returned backe to Messina, and gaveit forth (as a credible report) that they had sent him abroad abouttheir affaires, as formerly they were wont to do: which every oneverily beleeved, because they knew no reason why they shouldconceite any otherwise.
4.  After supper, their conference lasted very long, purposely dilatedout in length, that a great part of the night might therein be wasted:when, leaving Andrea to his Chamber, and a Lad to attend, that heshould lacke nothing; she with her women went to their lodgings, andthus our Brother and supposed Sister were parted. The season thenbeing somewhat hot and soultry, Andrea put off his hose and doublet,and being in his shirt alone, layed them underneath the beds boulster,as seeming carefull of his money. But finding a provocation to thehouse of Office, he demanded of the Lad, where hee might find it;who shewed him a little doore in a corner of the Chamber, appointinghim to enter there. Safely enough he went in, but chanced to treadupon a board, which was fastened at neither, ende to the joyntswhereon it lay, being a pit-fall made of purpose, to entrap any suchcoxcombe, as would be trained to so base a place of lodging, so thatboth he and the board fell downe together into the draught; yet suchbeing his good fortune, to receive no harme in the fall (although itwas of extraordinary height) onely the filth of the place, (it beingover full) had fowly myred him.
5.  This tale was so merrily entertained among the whole company, thateach one smiling upon another, with one consent commended Dioneus,maintaining that he spake nothing but the truth, and condemningBernardo for his cruelty. Upon a generall silence commanded, the Queenperceiving that the time was now very farre spent, and every one haddelivered their severall Novels, which likewise gave a period to herRoyalty: she gave the Crowne to Madam Neiphila, pleasantly speaking toher in this order. Heereafter, the government of these few people iscommitted to your trust and care, for with the day concludeth mydominion. Madam Neiphila, blushing; at the honor done unto her, hercheekes appeared of a vermillion tincture, her eyes glittering withgracefull desires, and sparkeling like the morning Starre. And afterthe modest murmure of the Assistants was ceased, and her courage inchearfull manner setled, seating her selfe higher then she did before,thus she spake.
6.  In the harmlesse recreations of youth, graver judgements haveoften observed, that some especiall matter received then suchoriginall, as greater effect hath followed thereon. And many times,parents and kindred have bene the occasion (although perhaps beyondtheir expectation) of very strange and extraordinary accidents, bynames of familiarity passing betweene Boyes and Girles, as King andQueene, sweet heart and sweet heart, friend and friend, husband andwife, and divers other such like kind tearmes, prooving afterwardsto be true indeed. It fell out so with our yong Jeronimo; for, among anumber of pretty Damosels, daughters to men of especiall respect,and others of farre inferiour quality: a Taylors daughter, excellingthe rest in favour and feature (albeit her Father was but poore)Jeronimo most delighted to sport withall; and no other titles passedbetweene them, even in the hearing of their parents and friends, butwife and husband: such was the beginning of their yong affection,presaging (no doubt) effectually to follow.

计划指导

1.  Among his other Servants and Followers, there was a yongGentleman, gracefull of person, excellent in speech, and every wayas active as no man could be more: his name Pyrrhus, highly affectedof Nicostratus, and more intimately trusted then all the rest. Suchseemed the perfections of this Pyrrhus, that Lydia (for so was theLady named) began to affect him very earnestly, and in such sort, asday or night shee could take no rest, but devised all meanes tocompasse her harts desire. Now, whether he observed this inclinationof her towards him, or else would take no notice thereof, it could notbe discerned by any outward apprehension: which moved the moreimpatiency in her, and drove her hopes to dispairing passions. Whereinto finde some comfort and ease, she called an ancient Gentlewoman ofher Chamber, in whom shee reposed especiall confidence, and thus shespake to her.
2.  OVER-LIGHT BELEEFE
3.  This Song gave occasion to the whole Company, to imagine, thatsome new and pleasing apprehension of Love, constrained MadamePhilomena to sing in this manner. And because (by the discoursethereof) it plainely appeared, that shee had felt more then sheesaw, shee was so much the more happy, and the like was wished by allthe rest. Wherefore, after the Song was ended; the Queeneremembring, that the next day following was Friday, turning herselfe graciously to them all, thus she spake.
4.  After that Philomena had finished her Tale, she sate still; andDioneus (with faire and pleasing Language) commended theGentlewomans quaint cunning, but smiling at the Confessors witlessesimplicity. Then the Queene, turning with chearefull looks towardPamphilus, commaunded him to continue on their delight; who gladlyyeelded, and thus began. Madame, many men there are, who while theystrive to climbe from a good estate, to a seeming better; doe becomein much worse condition then they were before. As happened to aneighbour of ours, and no long time since, as the accident will betteracquaint you withall.
5.  Tofano perceiving that his Wife came not to bed, and imagining tohave heard his doore both open and shut: arose out of his bed, andcalling his Wife Cheta divers times, without any answere returned: heewent downe the staires, and finding the doore but closed too, madeit fast and sure on the inside, and then got him up to the window,to watch the returning home of his wife, from whence shee came, andthen to make her conditions apparantly knowne. So long there hestayed, till at the last she returned indeede, and finding the dooreso surely shut, shee was exceeding sorrowful, essaying how she mightget it open by strength: which when Tofano had long suffered her invaine to approove, thus hee spake to her. Cheta, all thy labour ismeerely lost, because heere is no entrance allowed for thee; thereforereturn to the place from whence thou camest, that all thy friendsmay Judge of thy behaviour, and know what a night-walker thou artbecome.
6.  His daughter Violenta, clouded under the borrowed name ofGianetta, dwelling with the Lady at London, grew so in yeares, beauty,comelinesse of person, and was so gracefull in the favour of herLord and Lady, yea, of every one in the house beside, that it waswonderfull to behold. Such as but observed her usuall carriage, andwhat modesty shined clearely in her eyes, reputed her well worthy ofhonourable preferment; in regard, the Lady that had received her ofher Father, not knowing of whence, or what shee was; but as himselfehad made report, intended to match her in honourable marriage,according as her vertues worthily deserved. But God, the just rewarderof all good endeavours, knowing her to be noble by birth, and(causelesse) to suffer for the sinnes of another; disposed otherwiseof her: and that so worthy a Virgin might be no mate for a man ofill conditions, no doubt ordained what was to be done, according tohis owne good pleasure.The Noble Lady, with whom poore Gianetta dwelt, had but one onelySonne by her Husband, and he most deerely affected of them both, aswell in regard he was to be their heire, as also for his vertues andcommendable qualities, wherein he excelled many young Gentlemen.Endued he was with heroycall valour, compleate in all perfections ofperson, and his minde every way answerable to his outward behaviour,exceeding Gianetta about sixe yeeres in age. Hee perceiving her tobe a faire and comely Maiden, grew to affect her so entirely, that allthings else he held contemptible, and nothing pleasing in his eyebut shee. Now, in regard her parentage was reputed poore, he kepthis love concealed from his Parents, not daring to desire her inmarriage: for loath he was to loose their favour, by disclosing thevehemency of his afflictions, which proved a greater torment to him,then if it had beene openly knowne.

推荐功能

1.  It is no little joy to mee, that we understand so well (by thediscourses already past) what power consisteth in the delivery of wiseand readie answeres; And because it is a great part of sence andjudgement in men, to affect women of greater birth and quality thenthemselves, as also an admirable fore-sight in women, to keepe offfrom being surprized in love, by Lords going beyond them in degree:a matter offereth it selfe to my memory, well deserving my speechand your attention, how a Gentlewoman (both in word and deede)should defend her honor in that kind, when importunity laboureth tobetray it.
2.  Landing some store of their men, well armed with Crossebowes andother weapons, they tooke possession of such a place, where none durstissue forth of the small Barke, but endangered his life with theirDarts and Arrowes. Entering aboord the Barke, and making it their owneby full possession, all the men they threw over-boord, without sparingany but Landolpho himselfe, whom they mounted into one of theCarrackes, leaving him nothing but a poore shirt of Maile on hisbacke, and having rifled the Barke of all her riches, sunke it intothe bottome of the sea. The day following, the rough windes beingcalmed, the Carrackes set saile againe, having a prosperous passageall the day long; but upon the entrance of darke night, the windesblew more tempestuously then before, and sweld the Sea in such rudestormes, that the two Carracks were sundered each from other, and byviolence of the tempest it came to passe, that the Carracke whereinlay poore miserable Landolpho (beneath the Isle of Cephalonia) ranagainst a rocke, and even as a glasse against a wall, so split theCarracke in peeces, the goods and merchandize floating on the Sea,Chests, Coffers, Beds, and such like other things, as often hapneth insuch lamentable accidents.
3.  MAKE NO PROMISE OF YEELDING TO ANY, UNDER A COMPACT OR
4.  Master Doctour, you have lived both at Bologna, and heere in thesepartes with us, having (no doubt) sufficiently understoode, what it isto carry a close mouth, I meane the true Charracter of taciturnitie.Questionlesse, you never learned the A. B. C. as now foolish Ideotsdo, blabbing their lessons all about the towne, which is much betterapprehended by rumination; and surely (if I be not much deceyved) yourNativity happened on a Sonday morning, Sol being at that time, Lord ofthe ascendent, joyned with Mercurie in a fierie Triplicitie. By suchconference as I have had with Bruno, I conceyved (as he himselfealso did) that you were verie singular in Physicke onely: but itseemeth, your Studies reached a higher straine, for you havelearned, and know verie skilfullie, how to steale mens hearts fromthem, yea, to bereave them of their verie soules, which I perceyvethat you can farre better doe, then any man else living to myknowledge, only by your wise, witty, judicious, and more then meereMercurian eloquence, such as I never heard before.
5.   I would not have you to be any way doubtfull of me; neither that youshould receive the least damage by me: I have heard what you havesaid, and am certaine, that it will happen according to your words, ifmatters should fall out as you conceite; but I am minded to dealeotherwise. I have committed so many offences against our Lord God,in the whole current of my life; that now I intend one action at thehoure of my death, which I trust will make amends for all. Procuretherefore, I pray you, that the most holy and religious man that is tobe found (if there bee any one at all) may come unto me, and referrethe case then to me, for I will deale in such sort for you and myselfe, that all shall be well, and you no way discontented.
6.  When the Queene perceived, that the Novell recited by Pamphiluswas concluded, which she graced with especiall commendations: sheecommanded Madam Aemilia, to take her turne as next in order; whereuponshe thus began. Me thinkes it is a matter of equity, that every oneshould take delight in those things, whereby the recompence may benoted, answerable to their one affection. And because I ratherdesire to walke along by the paths of pleasure, then dwell on anyceremonious or scrupulous affectation, I shall the more gladly obeyour Queene to day, then yesterday I did our melancholly King.

应用

1.  Signior Andrea, you are the most welcome friend to me in theworld; sealing this salutation with infinite sweet kisses andembraces: whereat (in wonderfull amazement) he being strangelytransported, replied; Madame, you honour me beyond all compasse ofmerit. Then, taking him by the hand, shee guided him thorough a goodlyHall, into her owne Chamber, which was delicately embalmed with Roses,Orenge flowers, and all other pleasing smelles, and a costly bed inthe middest, curtained round about, verie artificiall Picturesbeautifying the walles, with many other embellishments, such asthose Countries are liberally stored withall. He being meerely anovice in these kinds of wanton carriages of the World, and freefrom any base or degenerate conceite; firmely perswaded himselfe, that(questionlesse) she was a Lady of no meane esteeme, and he more thenhappy, to be thus respected and honored by her. They both being seatedon a curious Chest at the beds feete, teares cunningly trickling downeher Cheekes, and sighes intermedled with inward sobbings, breathedfoorth in sad, but verie seemely manner, thus shee beganne.
2.  You may well imagine, that the Ladie was extraordinarily afflictedwith greefe for her first misfortune; and now this second chancingso sodainely, must needs offend her in greater manner: but Amurath didso kindely comfort her with milde, modest, and manly perswasions, thatall remembrance of Bajazeth was quickely forgotten, and shee becameconverted to lovely demeanor, even when Fortune prepared a freshmiserie for her, as not satisfied with those whereof shee had tastedalready. The Lady being unequalled for beauty (as I said before) herbehaviour also in such exquisit and commendable kinde expressed; thetwo Brethren owners of the Ship, became so deeply enamored of her,that forgetting all their more serious affaires, they studied by allpossible meanes, to be pleasing and gracious in her eye, yet with sucha carefull carriage, that Amurath should neither see, or suspect it.
3.  What thinke you now Ladies? Can you imagine, because a King gaveaway his Crowne and Scepter; and an Abbot (without any cost tohimselfe) reconciled a Malefactor to the Pope; and an oldidle-headed man, yeelding to the mercy of his enemy: that all thoseactions are comparable to this of Signior Gentile? Youth and ardentaffection, gave him a just and lawfull title, to her who was free(by imagined death) from Husband, Parents, and all friends else, shebeing so happily wonne into his owne possession. Yet honestly notonely overswayed the heate of desire, which in many men is violent andimmoderate: but with a bountifull and liberall soule, that which hecoveted beyond all hopes else, and had within his owne command; hefreely gave away. Beleeve me (bright Beauties) not any of the other(in a true and unpartiall judgement ) are worthy to be equalled withthis, or stiled by the name of magnificent actions.
4、  Say to my Soveraigne Lord, that I must die
5、  Honourable Ladies, if with advised judgement, we do duly considerthe order of all things, we shall very easily perceyve, That the wholeuniversall multiplicitie of Women, by Nature, custome, and lawes,are and ought to be subject to men, yea, and to be governd by theirdiscretion. Because every one desiring to enjoy peace, repose andcomfort with them, under whose charge they are; ought to be humble,patient and obedient, over and beside her spotlesse honesty, whichis the crowne and honour of every good woman. And although thoselawes, which respect the common good of all things, or rather useand custome (as our wonted saying is) the powers wherof are verygreat, and worthy to be reverenced, should not make us wise in thiscase. Yet Nature hath given us a sufficient demonstration, in creatingour bodies more soft and delicate, yea, and our hearts timorous,fearefull, benigne and compassionable, our strength feeble, our voycespleasing, and the motion of our members sweetly plyant: all whichare apparant testimonies, that wee have neede of others government.

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  • 张文广 08-04

      No more remained to be spoken by Madame Eliza, but the cunning ofthe Magnifico, being much commended by all the company: the Queenecommanded Madame Fiammetta, to succede next in order with one of herNovels, who (smiling) made answer that shee would, and began thus.Gracious Ladies, mee thinkes wee have spoken enough already,concerning our owne Citie, which as it aboundeth copiously in allcommodities, so is it an example also to every convenient purpose. Andas Madam Eliza hath done, by recounting occasions happening in anotherWorld, so must we now leape a little further off, even so far asNaples, to see how one of those Saint-like Dames that nicely seemes toshun loves allurings, was guided by the good spirit to a friend ofhers, and tasted of the fruite, before she knew the flowers. Asufficient warning for you to apprehend before hand what may followafter, and to let you see beside, that when an error is committed, howto bee discreete in keeping it from publike knowledge.

  • 陈澜 08-04

      Having brought with him thither three goodly rich garments, whichhad beene given him by sundrie Lords, for his more sightlyappearance at this great meeting; the importunate Host being greedieof payment, first he delivered him one of them, and yet not halfethe score being wiped off, the second must needes follow; andbeside, except he meant to leave his lodging, hee must live upon thethird so long as it would last, till hee saw what end his hopeswould sort too. It fortuned, during the time of living thus upon hislast refuge, that hee met with Maister Can one day at dinner, where hepresented himselfe before him, with a discontented countenance:which Maister Can well observing, more to distaste him, then takedelight in any thing that could come from him, he sayd. Bergamino, howcheerest thou? Thou art very melancholly, I prythee tell us why?Bergamino suddenly, without any premeditation, yet seeming as if hehad long considered thereon, reported this Tale.

  • 田玉科 08-04

       When the Captaine of the City (being a very wise and worthyGentleman) heard these tydings, and knowing that Giovanni, then hisprisoner, was the Son to Bernardino, and naturall Brother to the newlyrecovered Maide: he bethought himselfe, how best he might qualifie thefault committed by him. And entring into the Hall among them,handled the matter so discreetly, that a loving league of peace wasconfirmed betweene Giovanni and Menghino, to whom (with free andfull consent on all sides) the faire Maide, named Agatha, was given inmarriage, with a more honourable enlargement of her dowry, andGrinello, with the rest, delivered out of prison, which for theirtumultuous riot they had justly deserved. Menghino and Agatha hadtheir wedding worthily solemnized, with all due honours belongingthereto; and long time after they had lived in Faenza, highly beloved,and graciously esteemed.

  • 毛一鸣 08-04

      SHOULD BE GRANTED TO ANY ONE WHATSOEVER

  • 摩尔玛 08-03

    {  Well may you imagine that Massetto was no misse-proud man now, to bethus advanced from the Garden to the Chamber, and by no worse womanthen the Lady Abbesse her selfe: what signes, shews, or whatlanguage he speaks there, I am not able to expresse; onely itappeared, that his behaviour pleased her so well, as it procured hisdaily repairing thether; and acquainted her with such familiarconversation, as she would have condemned in the Nunnes her daughters,but that they were wise enough to keepe it from her. Now beganMassetto to consider, that hee had undertaken a taske belonging togreat Hercules, in giving content to so many, and by continuingdumbe in this maner, it would redound to his no meane detriment.Whereupon, as he was one night sitting by the Abbesse, the string thatretained his tongue from speech, brake on a sodaine, and thus hespake.

  • 谢泳 08-02

      Having obtained licence of his Superiour, and being accompaniedwith an holy Brother of the Convent, yet ignorant of the businesseby him intended; he went to the house of a friend of his, which washis usuall receptacle, whensoever he went about such deeds of darknes.There did he put on his dissembled habit of God Cupid, with hiswinges, Bowe, and Quiver, in formall fashion; and then (clouded overwith his Monkes Cowle) leaves his companion to awaite his returningbacke, while he visited foolish Lisetta, according to her expectation,readily attending for the Gods arrivall.}

  • 冯立中 08-02

      THE FIFT DAY, THE FOURTH NOVELL

  • 简文杨 08-02

      THE FIRST DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL

  • 赵玉洁 08-01

       In this determination, wrapping a mantle about her head, and lyingdowne weeping in the boats bottome, she hourely expected her finallexpiration: but it fell out otherwise, and contrary to her desperateintention, because the wind turning to the North, and blowing verygently, without disturbing the Seas a jot, they conducted the smallBoat in such sort, that after the night of her entering into it, andthe morrowes sailing untill the evening, it came within an hundreleagues of Thunis and to a strond neere a Towne called Susa. The youngDamosell knew not whether she were on the sea or land; as one, who notby any accident hapning, lifted up her head to looke about her,neither intended ever to doe. Now it came to passe, that as theboate was driven to the shore, a poore woman stood at the Sea side,washing certaine Fishermens Nets; and seeing the boate comming towardsher under saile, without any person appearing in it, she wondredthereat not a little. It being close at the shore, and she thinkingthe Fishermen to be asleepe therein: stept boldly, and looked into theboate, where she saw not any body, but onely the poore distressedDamosell, whose sorrowes having brought her now into a sound sleepe,the woman gave many cals before she could awake her, which at thelength she did, and looked very strangely about her.

  • 李伯元 07-30

    {  Upon this his private frequentation with the Abbot, at last heobserved, that Ferando had a very beautifull woman to his Wife, withwhom he grew so deeply in love, as he had no other meditationseither by day or night, but how to become acceptable in her favour.Neverthelesse, he concealed his amorous passions privately tohimselfe, and could plainely perceive, that although Ferando (in allthings else) was meerely a simple fellow, and more like an Idiot, thenof any sensible apprehension: yet was he wise enough in loving hisWife, keeping her carfully out of all company, as one (indeede) veryjealous, least any should kisse her, but onely himselfe, which drovethe Abbot into despaire, for ever attaining the issue of his desire.Yet being subtill, crafty, and cautelous, he wrought so on theflexible nature of Ferando, that hee brought his wife with himdivers dayes to the Monasterie; where they walked in the goodlyGarden, discoursing on the beatitudes of eternall life, as also themost holy deedes of men and women, long since departed out of thislife, in mervailous civill and modest manner. Yet all these were buttraines to a further intention, for the Abbot must needes be herghostly Father, and she come to be confessed by him; which the fooleFerando tooke as an especiall favour, and therefore he gave hisconsent the sooner.

  • 任丽瑛 07-30

      After he had laboured by all hopefull courses, to obtaine thatfavour of her, which he had formerly lost, without any offence in him,as his innocent soule truly witnessed with him, and saw that all hisfurther endeavours were fruitlesse and in vaine; he concluded toretreate himselfe from the World, and not to be any longer irkesome inher eye, that was the onely occasion of his unhappinesse. Hereupon,storing himselfe with summes of money, as suddenly he could collecttogether, secretly he departed from Florence, without speaking anyword to his friends or kindred; except one kinde companion ofhis, whom he acquainted with most of his secrets, and so travelledto Ancona, where he termed himselfe by the name of Sandoloscio.Repairing to a wealthy Merchant there, he placed himselfe as hisservant, and went in a Ship of his with him to Cyprus; his actions andbehaviour proved so pleasing to the Merchant, as not onely heallowed him very sufficient wages, but also grew into such associationwith him; as he gave the most of his affaires into his hands, which heguided with such honest and discreete care, that hee himselfe (infew yeeres compasse) proved to be a rich Merchant, and of famousreport.

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