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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:王维 大小:trHu7OwO49602KB 下载:YLf8eNMC56516次
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日期:2020-08-03 20:52:17
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黄文涛

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  My Lord, the question propounded by you, is faire and worthy, and toanswere my opinion truely thereof, doth necessarily require sometime of consideration, if it might stand with your liking to allow it:but if not, let me first make entrance to my reply, with a prettytale, and well worth the hearing. I have oftentimes heard it reported,that (long since) there was a very wealthy man, who (among otherprecious Jewels of his owne) had a goodly Ring of great valew; thebeauty and estimation whereof, made him earnestly desirous to leave itas a perpetuall memory and honour to his successors. Whereupon, hewilled and ordained, that he among his male children, with whom thisRing (being left by the Father) should be found in custody after hisdeath; hee and none other, was to bee reputed his heire, and to behonoured and reverenced by all the rest, as being the prime andworthiest person. That Sonne, to whom this Ring was left by him,kept the same course to his posterity, dealing (in all respects) ashis predecessor had done; so that (in short time) the Ring (fromhand to hand) had many owners by Legacie.
2.  Enricht with beautie, farre beyond all other:
3.  So soone as I heard, that it was your gracious pleasure to dine withme, having regard to your excellency, and what (by merit) is justlydue unto you: I thought it a part of my bounden duty, to entertaineyou with such exquisite viands, as my poore power could any waycompasse, and farre beyond respect or welcome, to other common andordinary persons. Whereupon, remembring my Faulcon, which now you askefor; and her goodnesse, excelling all other of her kinde; Isupposed, that she would make a dainty dish for your dyet, andhaving drest her, so well as I could devise to do: you have fedheartily on her, and I am proud that I have so well bestowne her.But perceiving now, that you would have her for your sicke Sonne; itis no meane affliction to me, that I am disabled of yeelding youcontentment, which all my life time I have desired to doe.
4.  It it a great while since, when among those that were LordMarquesses of Saluzzo, the very greatest and worthiest man of them al,was a young Noble Lord, named Gualtiero, who having neyther wife norchilde, spent his time in nothing else but hawking and hunting: norhad he any minde of marriage, or to enjoy the benefit of children,wherein many did repute him the wiser. But this being distastfull tohis subjects, they very often earnestly solicited him, to matchhimselfe with a wife, to the end, that hee might not decease withoutan heire, nor they be left destitute of a succeeding Lord; offeringthemselves to provide him of such a one, so well descended by Fatherand Mother, as not only should confirm their hope, but also yeeldhim high contentment; whereto the Lord Marquess thus answered.
5.  SERVING AS AN ADMONITION TO ALL LADIES AND GENTLEWOMEN, NOT TO
6.  Then turning her selfe to them, thus she proceeded. If your desirebe to joyne in honourable marriage, I am well contented therewith, andyour nuptials shall here be solemnized at my Husbands charges.Afterward both he and I will endeavour, to make peace betweene you andyour discontented Parents. Pedro was not a little joyfull at her kindeoffer, and Angelina much more then he; so they were married togetherin the Castle, and worthily feasted by the Lady, as Forrestentertainment could permit, and there they enjoyed the first fruits oftheir love. Within a short while after, the Lady and they (wellmounted on Horsebacke, and attended with an honourable traine)returned to Rome; where her Lord Liello and she prevailed so well withPedroes angry Parents: that the variance ended in love and peace,and afterward they lived lovingly together, till old age made themas honourable, as their true and mutuall affection formerly had done.

计划指导

1.  Where Love presumeth into place:
2.  A small matter, said the Friar, and truly payed backe againe tothe owner, in bestowing them on the poore. Many other questions hedemanded of him, whereto still he answered in the same manner. Butbefore he proceeded to absolution, Master Chappelet spake thus: I haveyet one sinne more, which I have not revealed to you: when being urgedby the Friar to confesse it, he said. I remember, that I should affordone day in the weeke, to cleanse the house of my soule, for betterentertainement to my Lord and Saviour, and yet I have done no suchreverence to the Sunday or Sabbath, as I ought to have done. A smallfault Sonne, replyed the Friar. O no (quoth Master Chappelet)doe not terme it a small fault, because Sunday being a holy day,is highly to be reverenced: for as on that day, our blessed Lord arosefrom death to life. But (quoth the Confessor) hast thou done nothingelse on that day? Yes, said he, being forgetfull of my selfe, once Idid spet in Gods Church. The Friar smiling, said: Alas Sonne, thatis a matter of no moment; for wee that are Religious persons, doeuse to spet there every day. The more is your shame, answered MasterChappelet, for no place ought to bee kept more pure and cleane thenthe sacred Temple, wherein our daily sacrifices are offered up to God.
3.  Secretly she sent a faithfull Chambermaide of her owne, to greeteAnastasio on her behalfe; humbly entreating him te come see her:because now she was absolutely determined, to give him satisfaction inall which (with honour) he could request of her. Whereto Anastasioanswered, that he accepted her message thankfully, and desired noother favour at her hand, but that which stood with her owne offer,namely, to be his Wife in honourable marriage, The Maide knowingsufficiently, that he could not be more desirous of the match, thenher Mistresse shewed her selfe to be, made answer in her name, thatthis motion would be most welcome to her.
4.  Titus, if thou hadst not neede of comfort, as plainly I see thouhast, I would justly complaine of thee to my selfe, as of the manwho hath violated our friendship, in keeping thine extreamitie so longtime concealed from mee, which hath beene overtedious for thee toendure. And although it might seeme to thee a dishonest case, andtherefore kept from the knowledge of thy friend, yet I plainly tellthee, that dishonest courses (in the league of amitie) deserve no moreconcealment, then those of the honestest nature. But leaving theseimpertinent wandrings, let us come to them of much greater necessitie.
5.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
6.  But were it so, the blisse that I would chuse,

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1.  The Neighbours, both men and Women, were all very severelyincensed against Tofano, condemning him for his great fault that nightcommitted, and avouching his wife to be vertuous and honest. Withina little while, the noise passing from Neighbour to Neighbour, atthe length it came to the eares of her Kindred, who forthwith resortedthither, and hearing how sharpely the Neighbours reprehended Tofano:they tooke him, soundly bastanadoed him, and hardly left any bone ofhim unbruised. Afterward, they went into the house, tooke all suchthings thence as belonged to hir, taking hir also with them to theirdwelling, and threatning Tofano with further infliction of punishment,both for his drunkennesse, and causlesse jealousie.
2.  During the time of this their clamourous contending, the Judge beingvery willy willing to heare either party: Matteuzzo, upon a signereceived from the other, which was a word in Masoes pleading, laideholde on the broken boord, as also on the Judges low-hanging Breech,plucking at them both so strongly, that they fell downe immediately,the Breeches being onely tyed but with one Poynt before. He hearingthe boards breaking underneath him, and such maine pulling at hisBreeches; strove (as he sate) to make them fast before, but thePoynt being broken, and Maso crying in his eare on the one side, asRibi did the like in the other; hee was at his wits end to defendhimselfe. My Lord (quoth Maso) you may bee ashamed that you doe me notjustice, why will you not heare mee, but wholly lend your eare to mineAdversary? My Lord (said Ribi) never was Libell preferd into thisCourt, of such a paltry trifling matter, and therefore I must, andwill have Justice.
3.  Never speake so faire and flattering to us, for we are movedbeyond all compasse of patience. All misfortunes in the worlde fallupon you, and an evill death may you dye, like the most false andperfidious Traitor living on the earth. We must beate our braines, andmove all our most endeared friends, onely for your honor andadvancement: while wee were well neere starved to death in the coldlike Dogs, and, by your breach of promise, have bin this night soextreamly beaten, as if (like Asses) we should have beene driven toRome.
4.  Not a little joyfull was the Woman of so rich a gift, hoping toenjoy a great many more of them, and returning home to her neighbours,acquainted them with wonderfull matters, all concerning thesanctimonious life of the Abbot, a meere miracle of men, and worthy tobe truely termed a Saint. Within two dayes after, Ferando went tothe Abbey againe, and so soone as the Abbot espyed him, he presentlyprepared for his sending of him into Purgatorie. He never waswithout a certaine kinde of drugge, which being beaten into powder,would worke so powerfully upon the braine, and all the other vitallsenses, as to entrance them with a deadly sleepe, and deprive themof all motion, either in the pulses, or in any other part else, evenas if the body were dead indeede; in which operation, it would so holdand continue, according to the quantity given and drunke, as itpreased the Abbot to order the matter. This powder or drugge, was senthim by a great Prince of the East, and therewith he wrought wondersupon his Novices, sending them into Purgatory when he pleased, andby such punishments as he inflicted on them there, made them (likecredulous asses) believe whatsoever himselfe listed.
5.   It appeared to the whole assembly, that they had heard a matter ofmervaile, for a Lord Abbot to performe any magnificent action: buttheir admiration ceasing in silence, the King commanded Philostratusto follow next, who forthwith thus began.
6.  And death (as yet) being deafe to all his earnest imprecations,delayed him on in lingering afflictions: and continuing still insuch an extreame condition, he was advised by some of his bestfriends, utterly to abstaine from this fond pursuit, because his hopeswere meerely in vaine, and Madam Catulla prized nothing moreprecious to her in the World, then unstayned loyaltie to herHusband: and yet shee lived in such extreame jealousie of him, asfearing least some bird flying in the ayre should snatch him from her.

应用

1.  I have heard (quoth Bruno) of such an experiment, and helde it to beinfallible; but it extendeth onely unto persons of Gentilitie, whereofthere are but few dwelling heere about, and in the case of stealinga Brawne, it is doubtfull to invite them, neither can there be anycertainty of their comming. I confesse what you say, aunsweredBuffalmaco, to be very true: but then in this matter, so nerelyconcerning us to be done, and for a deare Friend, what is your advice?I would have Pilles made of Ginger, compounded with your best andstrongest Malmsey, then let the ordinary sort of people be invited(for such onely are most to be mistrusted) and they will not faileto come, because they are utterly ignorant of our intention.Besides, the Pilles may as well bee hallowed and consecrated, as breadand cheese on the like occasion. Indeede you say true (replyedBuffalmaco) but what is the opinion of Calandrino? Is he willing tohave this tryall made, or no? Yes, by all meanes, answered Calandrino,for gladly I would know who hath stolne my Brawne; and your good wordshave (more then halfe) comforted me already in this case.
2.  AMONG MEN
3.  And therefore thou must packe away,
4、  PERSONS, WHOSE LOVES HAVE HAD SUCCESSELESSE ENDING
5、  If you have none (answered the Ladie) wee will bestow one on you,which shall content your minde, and bring you to a more pleasing kindeof life; because it is farre unfit, that so faire a Maid as youare., should remaine destitute of a Lover. Madam, said Gianetta,considering with my selfe, that since you received me of my pooreFather, you have used me rather like your daughter, then a servant; itbecommeth mee to doe as pleaseth you. Notwithstanding, I trust (in theregard of mine owne good and honour) never to use any complaint insuch a case: but if you please to bestow a husband on me, I purpose tolove and honor him onely, and not any other. For, of all theinheritance left me by my progenitors, nothing remaineth to me buthonourable honesty, and that shall be my Legacie so long as I live.

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网友评论(P3N5GwKI22661))

  • 陈纯甄 08-02

      Let me tell you moreover, woorthy Woman, that see me reverenced hereas Lord Abbot, yet am I but as other men are, and in regard I amneither aged, nor mishapen, me thinkes the motion I have made,should be the lesse offensive to you, and therefore the soonergranted. For, all the while as Ferando remaineth in Purgatory, doe youbut imagine him to be present with you, and your perswasion will themore absolutely be confirmed. No man can, or shall be privy to ourclose meetings, for I carry the same holy opinion among all men, asyou your selfe conceived of me, and none dare be so saucie, as to callin question whatsoever I doe or say, because my words are Oracles, andmine actions more than halfe miracles; doe you not then refuse sogracious an offer. Enow there are, who would gladly enjoy that,which is francke and freely presented to you, and which (if you be awise Woman) is meerely impossible for you to refuse. Richly am Ipossessed of Gold and Jewels, which shall be all yours, if youplease in favour to be mine, wherein I will not be gaine-saide, exceptyour selfe do deny me.

  • 叶庆耀 08-02

      Peronella then saide to her husband. Seeing thou art come home soluckily, helpe me to lift up the Fat, that the man may come foorth,and then you two end the bargaine together. Striguario, who thogh hewas mewed up under the tubbe, had his eares open enough; and hearingthe witty excuse of Peronella, tooke himselfe free from futurefeare: and being come from under the Fat, pretending also, as if hehad herd nothing, nor saw Lazaro, looking round about him, said. Whereis this good woman? Lazaro stepping forth boldly like a man,replyed: Heere am I, what would you have Sir? Thou? quothStriguario, what art thou? I ask for the good wife, with whom I mademy match for the Fat. Honest Gentleman (answered Lazaro) I am thathonest Womans Husband, for lacke of a better, and I will maintainewhatsoever my Wife hath done.

  • 黄春梅 08-02

       It chanced upon a day, that Signior Guido departing from theChurch of Saint Michaell d'Horta, and passing along by the Adamari, sofarre as to Saint Johns Church, which evermore was his customarieWalke: many goodly Marble Tombes were then about the saide Church,as now adayes are at Saint Reparata, and divers more beside. Heentring among the Collumbes of Porphiry, and the other Sepulchersbeing there, because the doore of the Church was shut: Signior Bettoand his companie, came riding from S. Reparata, and espying SigniorGuldo among the graves and tombes, said. Come, let us go make somejests to anger him. So putting the spurs to their horses, they rodeapace towards him: and being upon him before he perceived them, one ofthem said. Guido thou refusest to be one of our society, and seekestfor that which never was: when thou hast found it, tell us, whatwilt thou do with it?

  • 刘寒 08-02

      Upon the day of all Saints, the Count kept a solemne Feastivall, forthe assembly of his Lords, Knights, Ladies, and Gentlewomen: uponwhich Joviall day of generall rejoycing, the Countesse attired inher wonted Pilgrimes weed, repaired thither, entring into the greatHall where the Tables were readily covered for dinner. Preassingthrough the throng of people, with her two children in her armes, spresumed unto the place where the Count sate, and falling on her kneesbefore him, the teares trickling abundantly downe her cheekes, thusshe spake. Worthy Lord, I am thy poore, despised, and unfortunatewife; who, that thou mightst returne home, and not be an exile fromthine owne abiding, have thus long gone begging through the world. Yetnow at length, I hope thou wilt be so honourably-minded, as toperforme thine owne too strict imposed conditions, made to the twoKnights which I sent unto thee, and which (by thy command) I wasenjoyned to do. Behold here in mine armes, not onely one Sonne by theebegotten, but two Twins, and thy Ring beside. High time is it now,if men of honour respect their promises, and after so long and tedioustravell, I should at last be welcommed as thy true wife.

  • 王金华 08-01

    {  There is no man of good understanding (honourable Ladies) but willmaintaine what you have said of victorious Charles; except such ascannot wish well to any. But because my memory hath instantly informedme, of an action (perhaps) no lesse commendable then this, done byan enemy of the said King Charles, and to a yong Maiden of our City, Iam the more willing to relate it, upon your gentle attentionvouchsafed, as hitherto it hath been courteously granted.

  • 周惠发 07-31

      At such time as was prefixed for the purpose, counterfeit Letterscame to the Marquesse (as sent from Rome) which he caused to bepublikely read in the hearing of his subjects: that the Pope haddispensed with him, to leave Grizelda, and marry with another Wife,wherefore sending for her immediatly, in presence of them all, thus hespake to her. Woman, by concession sent me from the Pope, he hathdispensed with me, to make choyce of another Wife, and to free myselfe from thee. And because my predecessors have beene Noblemen,and great Lords in this Country, thou being the daughter of a pooreCountrey Clowne, and their blood and mine notoriously imbased, by mymarriage with thee: I intend to have thee no longer my Wife, butwill returne thee home to thy Fathers house, with all the rich Dowrythou broughtest me; and then I wil take another Wife, with whom I amalready contracted, better beseeming my birth, and farre morecontenting and pleasing to my people.}

  • 沈跃跃 07-31

      Whereto Egano thus replyed. Now trust me thou hast said very well:And me wi drawing hence the argument of his setled perswasion; that hehad the chastest Woman living to his wife, and so just a Servant, ascould not be fellowed: there never was any further discoverie ofthis Garden-night accident. Perhaps, Madame Beatrix and Anichino mightsubtilly smile thereat in secret, in regard that they knew more thenany other else beside did. But, as for honest meaning Egano, hee neverhad so much as the verie least mistrust of ill dealing, either inhis Lady, or Anichino; whom hee loved and esteemed farre morerespectively uppon this proofe of his honestie towards him, then heewould or could possibly have done, without a triall so playne andpregnant.

  • 华堂 07-31

      When she had heard these words of her husband, presently sheconceived, that the water was drunke off by Ruggiero, which had sosleepily entranced his sences, as they verily thought him to bedead, wherefore she saide. Beleeve me Sir, you never acquainted uswith any such matter, which would have procured more carefullrespect of it: but seeing it is gone, your skill extendeth to makemore, for now there is no other remedy. While thus Master Doctor andhis Wife were conferring together, the Maide went speedily into theCity, to understand truly, whither the condemned man was Ruggiero, andwhat would now become of him. Being returned home againe, and alonewith her Mistresse in the Chamber, thus she spake. Now trust meMistresse, not one in the City speaketh well of Ruggiero, who is theman condemned to dye; and, for ought I can perceive, he hath neitherKinsman nor Friend that will doe any thing for him; but he is leftwith the Provost, and must be executed to morrow morning. MoreoverMistresse, by such instructions as I have received, I can well-neereinforme you, by what meanes he came to the two Lombards house, ifall be true that I have heard.

  • 邢虹 07-30

       Now began she to seeme better comforted, and forbearing to play onthis string any longer, as well knowing the covetousnes of him and hisequals, she said: Holy Father, some few nights past, me thought inmy sleepe, that divers spirits of my kindred appeared to me in avision, who me thought were in very great pains, and desired nothingels but Almes; especially my Godmother, who seemed to be afflictedwith such extrem poverty, that it was most Pittifull to behold. AndI am halfe perswaded, that her torments are the greater, seeing metroubled with such an enemy to goodnesse. Wherefore (good Father) todeliver her soule and the others out of those fearfull flames, amongyour infinite other devout prayers, I would have you to say theforty Masses of S. Gregory, as a means for their happy deliverance,and so she put ten ducates into his hand. Which the holy man acceptedthankfully, and with good words, as also many singular examples,confirmed her bountifull devotion: and when he had given her hisbenediction, home she departed.

  • 蒋家骏 07-28

    {  Philostratus, I intend not to varie from those courses heretoforeobserved by my predecessors, but even as they have already done, so itis my authority, to command a Song. And because I am well assured,that you are not unfurnished of Songs answerable to the quality of thepassed Novels: my desire is, in regard we would not be troubledhereafter, with any more discourses of unfortunate Love, that youshall sing a Song agreeing with your owne disposition. Philostratusmade answer, that hee was ready to accomplish her command, and withoutall further ceremony, thus he began.

  • 江华安 07-28

      Never exercise thy malice upon a poore weake woman, for the Eagledisdaineth to pray on the yeelding Dove: and therefore in meere pitty,and for manhoods sake, be my release from open shame and reproch.

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