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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:黄明毅 大小:uJzOshG718474KB 下载:M0fZe5D376721次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:8xgv0O2w49214条
日期:2020-08-07 21:50:45
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刘若英

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  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.
2.  Having lighted many Torches, the Abbot and his Monkes entred withthe Sexton into the Church, where they beheld the wonderful richebedde, and the Knight lying fast asleepe in it. While they stood allin amazement, not daring to approach neere the bedde, whereon lay suchcostly jewells: it chanced that Signior Thorello awaked, andbreathed forth a vehement sigh. The Monkes and the Abbot seeing him tostirre, ranne all away in feare, crying aloud, God and S. Peter defendus.
3.  Deare Father, answered Mithridanes, if I knew so well howe to directmine owne actions, as you doe, and alwayes have done, I would gladlyaccept your most liberall offer: but because I plainlie perceive, thatmy very best endeavours, must remayne darkened by the bright renowneof Nathan: I will never seeke to impayre that in another, which Icannot (by any means) increase in my selfe, but (as you haveworthily taught me) live contented with my owne condition.
4.  He being not a little proud of this her bountifull offer (havingnever bestowed any gift on her, because by no meanes shee wouldadmit it) after many sweet kisses and embraces; departed thence, tothe place where the Merchants usually frequented: resorting to her(from time to time) as occasion served, and paying not one single penyfor all his wanton pleasure, by which cunning baytes (at length) shecaught him.
5.  THE THIRD DAY, THE SEAVENTH NOVELL
6.  I make not any doubt, but almes-deedes and prayers, are very mighty;and prevailing meanes, to appease heavens anger for some sinnescommitted; but if such as bestow them, did either see or know, to whomthey give them: they would more warily keepe them, or else cast thembefore Swine, in regard they are altogether so unworthy of them. Butcome we now to the case of your ghostly father, crying out in youreare, that secret mariage was a most greevous sinne: Is not the breachthereof farre greater? Familiar conversation betweene man and manand woman, is a concession meerely naturall: but to rob, kill, orbanish any one, proceedeth from the mindes malignity. That thou didrob Theobaldo, your selfe hath already sufficiently witnessed, bytaking that from him, which with free consent in mariage you gave him.Next I must say, that by all the power remaining in you, you kild him,because you would not permit him to remaine with you, declaring yourselfe in the very height of cruelty, that hee might destroy his lifeby his owne hands. In which case the Law requireth, that whosoeveris the occasion of an ill act committed, hee or she is as deepe in thefault, as the party that did it. Now concerning his banishment, andwandring seaven yeeres in exile thorow the world; you cannot denie,but that you were the onely occasion thereof. In all which threeseverall actions, farre more capitally have you offended; then bycontracting of mariage in such clandestine manner.

计划指导

1.  Gisippus having heard and seene the manner of this accident, was nota little joyfull, because he had now found a way to death, withoutlaying any violent hand on himselfe; for life being very loathsometo him, it was his only desire to die. Wherfore, he would not budgefrom the place, but taried there so long, till the Sergeants andOfficers of justice (by information of him that did the deede) camethither well attended, and furiously ledde Gisippus thence to prison.
2.  Deare Kinsmen and Friends, ye have a long while importuned me, todiscontinue my over-doating love to her, whom you all thinke, and Ifind to be my mortall enemy: as also, to give over my lavish expences,wherein I confesse my selfe too prodigall; both which requests ofyours, I will condiscend to, provided, that you will performe onegracious favour for me; Namely, that on Friday next, Signior PauloTraversario, his wife, daughter, with all other women linked in linageto them, and such beside onely as you shall please to appoint, willvouchsafe to accept a dinner heere with wi me; as for the reasonthereto mooving me, you shall then more at large be acquaintedwithall. This appeared no difficult matter for them to accomplish:wherefore, being returned to Ravenna, and as they found the timeanswerable to their purpose, they invited such as Anastasio hadappointed them. And although they found it some-what an hard matter,to gaine her company whom he so deerely affected; yet notwithstanding,the other women won her along with them.
3.  She beleeving verily that he was Gisippus, modestly answered. Sir, Ihave chosen you to be my Husband, reason requires then, that Ishould be willing to be your wife. At which words, a costly Ring,which Gisippus used daily to weare, he put upon her finger, saying.With this Ring, I confesse my selfe to be your Husband, and bind you(for ever) my Spouse and Wife; no other kind of marriage wasobserved in those dayes, and so he continued all the night with her,she never suspecting him to be any other then Gisippus, and thus wasthe marriage consumated, betweene Titus and Sophronia, albeit thefriends (on either side) thought otherwise.
4.  Faire Virgin, the extraordinary love which you bare to us, callethfor as great honour from us to you; in which respect, it is our Royalldesire, by one meanes or other to requite your kinde Love. In ouropinion, the chief honour we can extend to you. is, that being ofsufficient yeares for marriage, you would grace us so much, as toaccept him for your Husband, whom we intend to bestow on you. Besidethis further grant from us, that (notwithstanding whatsoever else) youshall call us your Knight; without coveting any thing else from you,for so great favour, but only one kisse, and thinke not to bestow itnicely on a King, but grant it the rather, because he begges it.
5.  The Maids counsell past under the seale of allowance, only herMistris thought it not convenient, that (having affected hirn sodeerely) she should mangle his body with any wounds; but rather to letit be gathered by more likely-hood, that villaines had strangledhim, and then conveyed his body into the Chest. Away she sends theMaide, to see whether the Chest stood there still, or no; as indeedeit did, and unlockt, whereof they were not a little joyfull. By thehelpe of her Mistresse, the Maide tooke Ruggiero upon her shoulders,and bringing him to the doore, with dilligent respect that no onecould discover them; in the Chest they laide him, and so there lefthim, closing downe the lidde according as they found it.
6.  WHEREIN IS COVERTLY GIVEN TO UNDERSTAND, THAT HOWSOEVER A PRINCE

推荐功能

1.  Leaving off all further talke, because now it was about midnight,they went to the great Church, where finding their enterance to beeasie: they approached neere the Tombe, which was very great, beingtall of Marble, and the cover-stone weighty, yet with crowes of yronand other helps, they raised it so high, that a man might withoutperill passe into it. Now began they to question one another, which ofthe three should enter into the Tombe. Not I, said the first; sosaid the second: No nor I, answered Andrea. Which when the other twoheard, they caught fast hold of him, saying. Wilt not thou goe intothe Tombe? Be advised what thou sayest, for, if thou wilt not goein: we will so beat thee with one of these yron crowes, that thoushalt never goe out of this Church alive.
2.  The Clearke comming to the house of Belcolore, found her sittingat dinner with her Husband, and delivering her the Pestell and Morter,performed the rest of Sir Simons message. Belcolore hearing the Cloakedemaunded, stept up to make answere: But Bentivegna, seeming (by hislookes) to be much offended, roughly replyed. Why how now wife? Is notSir Simon our especiall friend, and cannot he be pleasured without apawne? I protest upon my word, I could find in my heart to smitethee for it. Rise quickely thou wert best, and send him backe hisCloake; with this warning hereafter, that whatsoever he will have,be it your poore Asse, or any thing else being ours, let him haveit: and tell him (Master Clearke) he may command it. Belcolore rosegrumbling from the Table, and fetching the Cloake forth of theChest, which stood neere at hand in the same roome; shee deliveredit to the Clearke, saying. Tell Sir Simon from me, and boldly sayyou heard me speake it: that I make a vow to my selfe, he shallnever make use of my Morter hereafter, to beat any more of hissawcinesse in, let my Husband say whatsoever he will, I speake theword, and will performe it.
3.  COVENANT, HOW IMPOSSIBLE SOEVER IT MAY SEEME TO BE
4.  And all sung Beauties praise.
5.   Then did Buffalmaco shape his course in milde manner, toward SantaMaria della Scala, and groping to finde his way in the darke, wenton so farre as the Sisters of Ripole, commonly called the VirginSanctuary. Not farre off from thence, were divers trenches andditches, wherein such men as are imployed in necessarynightservices, used to empty the Countesse di Cimillari, and afterwardimployed it for manuring Husbandmens grounds. Buffalmaco, being comeneere one of them, he stayed to breath himselfe awhile, and thencatching fast hold on one of the Doctours feete, raysed him somewhathigher on his back, for the easier discharging of his burthen, andso pitched him (with his head forwardes) into the Laystall.
6.  What will you say Madame, if I cause you to see your eldest Son, notlong since married to one of my daughters? Whereunto Beritola thusreplied. My Lord, I can say nothing else unto you, but that I shalbe much more obliged to you, then already I am; and the rather,because you will let me see the thing which is deerer then mine ownelife; and rendering it unto me in such manner as you speake of, youwill recall backe some part of my former lost hopes: and with thesewords, the teares streamed aboundantly from her eyes. Then turningto his wife, he said: And you deere Love, if I shew you such a Sonin law, what will you thinke of it? Sir (quoth she) what pleaseth you,must and shall satisfie me, be he gentleman or beggar. Well saidMadam, answered Messer Conrado, I hope shortly, to make you bothjoyfull. So when the amorous couple had recovered their formerfeature, and honorable garments prepared for them, privately thus hesaid to Geoffrey; Beyond the joy which already thou art inrichedwithall, how would it please thee to meete thine owne Mother here? Icannot beleeve Sir (replied Geoffrey) that her greevous misfortuneshave suffered her to live so long; and yet, if heaven hath bin somercifull to her, my joyes were incomparable, for by her graciouscounsel, I might well hope to recover no meane happines in Sicily.Soone after, both the mothers were sent for, who were transported withunspeakable joy, when they beheld the so lately married couple:being much amazed what inspiration had guided Messer Conrado to thisextraordinary benignity, in joyning Jehannot in marriage with Spina.Hereupon, Madam Beritola remembring the speeches betweene her andMesser Conrado, began to observe him very advisedly; and by a hiddenvertue which long had silently slept in her, and now with joy ofspirit awaked, calling to mind the lineatures of her sonnes infancy,without awaiting for any other demonstration, she folded him in herarmes with earnest affection. Motherly joy and pity now contended soviolently togither, that she was not able to utter one word, thesensitive vertues being so closely combined, that (even as dead) shefell downe in the armes of her Son. And he wondering greatlythereat, making a better recollection of his thoughts, did wellremember, that hee had often before seene her in the Castle, withoutany other knowledge of her. Neverthelesse, by meere instinct ofNature, whose power in such actions declares it selfe to be highlypredominant; his very soule assured him, that she was his Mother,and blaming his understanding, that he had not before bene betteradvised, he threw his armes about her, and wept exceedingly.

应用

1.  Now had they more leasure for further conference, with the Parentsand kindred to Ricciardo, who being no way discontented with thissudden match, but applauding it in the highest degree; they werepublikely maried againe in the Cathedrall Church, and veryhonourable triumphes performed at the nuptials, living long after inhappy prosperity.
2.  Afterward, Thorello (by very much importunitie) wonne them to staywith him all the rest of the day; wherefore, when they had restedthemselves awhile, being attyred in their newly given robes; they rodeon Horsebacke thorow the Citty. When supper time came, they supt inmost honourable and worthy company, beeing afterwards Lodged in mostfaire and sumptuous Chambers, and being risen in the morning, inexchange of their horses (over-wearied with Travaile) they found threeother very richly furnished, and their men also in like mannerprovided. Which when Saladine had perceyved, he tooke his Baschaesaside, and spake in this manner.
3.  Yet still me thought t'was but a sweete controule.
4、  Mother and Brethren, I am verily perswaded, that those accidentswhich he disclosed to you, hath doubtlesse (in the same manner)happened to him, and you shall heare how. Very true it is, that thisseeming honest man, to whom (in a lucklesse houre) you married me,stileth himselfe by the name of a Merchant, coveting to be soaccounted and credited, as holy in outward appearance, as aReligious Monke, and as demure in lookes, as the modestest Maide: likea notorious common drunkard, is a Taverne hunter, where making hisluxurius matches, one while with one Whore, then againe withanother; hee causeth mee every night to sit tarrying for him, evenin the same sort as you found me: sometimes till midnight, andotherwhiles till broad day light in the morning.
5、  Sophronia, thinking her selfe to be the maried wife of Gisippus, was(indeed) the wife of Titus Quintus Fulvius, and departed thence withhim to Rome. Within a while after, Gisippus also came thither invery poore condition, and thinking that he was despised by Titus, grewweary of his life, and confessed that he had murdred a man, with fulintent to die for the fact. But Titus taking knowledge of him, anddesiring to save the life of Gisippus, charged himself to have donethe bloody deed. Which the murderer himself (standing then among themultitude) seeing, truly confessed the deed. By meanes whereof, allthree were delivered by the Emperor Octavius; and Titus gave hisSister in mariage to Gisippus, giving them also the most part of hisgoods and inheritances.

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网友评论(sxuGISjR90766))

  • 王雯淼 08-06

      Gracious ladies, it may be you have not heard how the Devil is putin Hell. Therefore, and since it will not be far off the subject ofthis day's discourse, I will tell it you. Perhaps, hearing it, you maythe better understand that albeit Love more affects gay palaces andluxurious bowers than the cabins of the poor, yet he by no meansdisdains to manifest his power even in the depths of the forest, onstark mountains and in the caves of the desert; and thus we mustacknowledge that all things wheresoever they be are subject to him.

  • 陈望道 08-06

      Now there remained none but the King himselfe, last of all torecount his Novell; who, after hee heard the Ladies complaintsindifferently pacified, for the rash felling downe of such aprecious Peare-tree; thus he began. Faire Ladies, it is a case morethen manifest, that every King, who will be accounted just andupright: should first of all, and rather then any other, observe thoseLawes which he himselfe hath made; otherwise he ought to be reputed asa servant, worthy of punishment, and no King. Into which fault andreprehension, I your King, shall well neere be constrained to fall;for yesterday I enacted a Law, upon the forme of our discoursing, withfull intent, that this day I would not use any part of mypriviledge; but being subject (as you all are) to the same Law, Ishould speake of that argument, which already you have done.

  • 金日成 08-06

       Are in my power,

  • 罗智刚 08-06

      Vaunting of mine unrest;

  • 黄春宁 08-05

    {  Andrea sitting upright in the Tombe, and desiring to make use ofthis happy opportunity, caught the Priest fast by one of his legges,making shew as if he meant to dragge him downe. Which when thePriest felt, he cryed out aloud, getting out with all the haste hecould make, and all his companions, being well-neere frighted out oftheir wits, ranne away amaine, as if they had bene followed by athousand divels. Andrea little dreaming on such fortunate successe,made meanes to get out of the grave, and afterward forth of theChurch, at the very same place where he entred.

  • 聂建江 08-04

      The first day that I felt this fiery heate,}

  • 米歇尔·桑森 08-04

      On a day, according to a fore-compacted treachery which he hadordered with a Gentleman of the Princes Chamber, who was namedChuriacy, he prepared his horses to be in readinesse, and dispatchedall his affaires else for a sodaine departure. The night following,hee was secretly conveyed by the said Churiacy, and a friend of hiswith him (being both armed) into the Princes Chamber, where he(while the Ladie was soundly sleeping) stood at a gazing windowtowards the Sea, naked in his shirt, to take the coole ayre, becausethe season was exceeding hot. Having formerly enstructed his friendwhat was to be done, very softly they stept to the Prince, and runningtheir weapons quite thorow his bodie, immediately they threw him forthof the window.

  • 薛燕 08-04

      Not long since, there lived in Naples, an honest meane man, whodid take to Wife, a fayre and lustie young Woman, being namedPeronella.-He professing the Trade of a Mason, and shee Carding andSpinning, maintained themselves in a reasonable condition, abating andabounding as their Fortunes served. It came to passe, that acertayne young man, well observing the beauty and good parts ofPeronella, became much addicted in affection towardes her: and byhis often and secret sollicitations, which he found not to beunkindely entertayned; his successe proved answerable to his hope,no unindifferencie appearing in their purposes, but where her estateseemed weakest, his supplies made an addition of more strength.

  • 汤勇 08-03

       Blaspheming thee

  • 李薇 08-01

    {  Wherefore, I hold it much better for me to give it away freely, as Ihave alwayes done my goods and treasure; then bee curious in keepingit, and suffer it to be taken from me (whether I will or no) byNature. A small gift it is, if time make me up the full summe of anhundred yeares: how miserable is it then, to stand beholding but forfoure or five, and all of them vexation too? Take it then I intreatethee, if thou wilt have it; for I never met with any man before (butthy selfe) that di desire it, nor (perhaps) shall finde any other torequest it: for the longer I keepe it, the worse it wil be esteemed:and before it grow contemptible, take it I pray thee.

  • 阿加扬茨 08-01

      The King was much amazed at so many strange accidents, and sendingfor Constance to come before him; from her owne mouth he heard thewhole relation of her continued affection to Martuccio, whereuponhee saide. Now trust me faire Damosell, thou hast dearely deserved himto be thy husband. Then sending for very costly Jewels, and richpresents, the one halfe of them he gave to her, and the other toMartuccio, graunting them license withall, to marry according to theirowne mindes.

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