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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:施飞 大小:MMbjCRS229478KB 下载:M6NJGmT353661次
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日期:2020-08-05 19:17:12
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胡德平

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  When the Doctor had heard all her discourse, angry though he were,yet thus he answered with a smile. Much better had it bin, if thyfollies punishment had falne on thy selfe, that it might have paidethee with deserved repentance, upon thy Mistresses finding theesleeping. But go and get his deliverance if thou canst, with thiscaution, that if ever hereafter he be seene in my house, the perillthereof shall light on thy selfe. Receiving this answer, for her firstentrance into the attempt, and as her Mistresse had advised her, inall hast she went to the prison, where she prevailed so well withthe Jaylor, that hee granted her private conference with Ruggiero. Shehaving instructed him what he should say to the Provost, if he had anypurpose to escape with life; went thither before him to the Provost,who admitting her into his presence, and knowing that shee wasMaster Doctors Maid, a man especially respected of all the City, hewas the more willing to heare her message, he imagining that sheewas sent by her Master.
2.  When the Rats tailes were fully finished, Bruno declaring by outwardbehaviour, that he greatly distasted the matter mooved, thus answered.Worthy Master Doctor, the courtesies you have already extended towardsme, and the bountifull favours promised beside, I know to be exceedinggreat, and farre beyond the compasse of any merit in me. Butconcerning your request, albeit in respect of your admired braineand Wisedome, it is of little or no moment at all; yet it appearethover-mighty to mee, and there is not any man now living in theworld, that hath the like Authoritie over me, and can more commaundme, then you (with one poore syllable) easily may doe: as well inregarde of my Love and Dutie, as also your singular and sententiousspeeches, able not onelie to make me breake a sound and setledresolution, but (almost) to move Mountaines out of their places, andthe more I am in your Learned company, so much the faster am I linckedunto you, in immooveable affection, so farre am I in love with youradmirable qualities. And had I no other reason, to affect you insuch endeared manner, as I doe; yet because you are enamoured of sorare a beauty, as you have already related to me, it onely were amotive sufficient to compell me. But indeed I must need tell you, thatI have not so much power in this case, as you (perhaps) do imagine,which barreth me from such forward readines, as otherwise needed notto be urged. Neverthelesse, having so solemnly ingaged your faith tome, and no way misdoubting your faithfull secrecy, I shall instructyou in some meanes to be observed; and it appeareth plainly to me,that being furnished with such plenty of Bookes, as you are, and otherrich endowments, as you have before rehersed, you cannot but attaineto the full period of your longing desire.
3.  As the good horse and bad horse, doe both need the spurre.
4.  Madame Dianora, hearing her husbands words, wept exceedingly, andavouched, that shee had not deserved any such especiall grace ofhim, and therefore she would rather dye, then doe it. Neverthelesse,it was the wil of her Husband to have it so, and therefore (againsther wil) she gave consent. The next morning, by the breake of day,Dianora arose, and attiring her selfe in her very meanest garments,with two servingmen before her, and a waiting Woman following, shewent to the lodging of Signior Ansaldo, who hearing that Madam Dianorawas come to visite him, greatly mervailed, and being risen, hecalled the Magitian to him, saying. Come go with me, and see whateffect will follow upon thine Art. And being come into her presence,without any base or inordinate appetite, he did her humblereverence, embracing her honestly, and taking her into a goodlyChamber, where a faire fire was readilie prepared, causing her tosit downe by him, he sayde unto her as followeth.
5.  Soone after, it being plainely discerned on either side, that theone was as well contented with these walkes, as the other could be:she desired to enflame him a little further, by a more liberallillustration of her affection towards him, when time and placeaffoorded convenient opportunity. To the holy Father againe shewent, (for she had beene too long from shrift) and kneeling downe athis feete, intended to begin her confession in teares; which the Friarperceiving, sorrowfully demanded of her; what accident had happened?Holy Father (quoth shee) no novell accident, only your wicked andungracious friend, by whom (since I was heere with you, yea, no longeragoe then yesterday) I have been so wronged, as I verily beleevethat he was borne to bee my mortall enemy, and to make me dosomthing to my utter disgrace for ever; and whereby I shall not dareto be seene any more of you my deare Father. How is this? answered theFriar, hath he not refrained from afflicting you so abusively?
6.  Master Simon the Physitian, by the perswasions of Bruno, Buffalmaco,and a third Companion, named Nello, made Calandrino to beleeve, thathe was conceived great with childe. And having Physicke ministred tohim for the disease: they got both good fatte Capons and money of him,and so cured him, without any other man of deliverance.

计划指导

1.  To ease me of such sharpe afflictions,
2.  Setting sayle thence, they arrived in Calabria, and then theregrew a great contention betweene them, to which of them this bootyof beauty should belong, because each of them pleaded a title toher. But when they could not grow to any agreement, but doubtedgreater disasters would ensue thereon, by breaking their former leagueof friendship: by an equall conformity in consent, they resolved, tobestow her as a rich present, on Frederigo King of Sicille, who wasthen young and joviall, and could not be pleased with a better gift;wherefore, they were no sooner landed at Palermo, but they didaccording as they had determined. The King did commend her beautyextraordinarily, and liked her farre beyond all his other Loves:but, being at that time empaired in his health, and his body muchdistempered by ill dyet; he gave command, that untill he should bein more able disposition, she must be kept in a goodly house of hisowne, erected in a beautifull Garden, called the Cube, where she wasattended in most pompous manner.Now grew the noyse and rumor great in Ischia, about this rape orstealing away of Restituta; but the chiefest greevance of all, was,that it could not be knowne how, by whom, or by what meanes. But Guiondi Procida, whom this injury concerned much more then any other: stoodnot in expectation of better tydings from Ischia, but h earing whatcourse the Barke had taken, made ready another, to follow after withall possible speede. Flying thus on the winged winds through the Seas,even from Minerva, unto the Scalea in Calabria, searching for his lostLove in every angle: at length it was told him at the Scalea, thatshee was carryed away by certaine Sicillian Marriners, to Palermo,whither Guion set sayle immediately.
3.  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.
4.  Poore soule, why live I then?
5.  When Madame Pampinea had ended her Discourse, and (by the wholecompany) the answere and bounty of Cistio, had past with deservedcommendation: it pleased the Queene, that Madame Lauretta shouldnext succeed: whereupon verie chearefully thus she beganne.
6.  How now Aniolliero? What shall we goe away so soone? I pray youSir tarry a little while, for an honest man is comming hither, whohath my Doublet engaged for eight and thirty shillings; and I amsure that he will restore it me back for five and thirty, if I couldpresently pay him downe the money.

推荐功能

1.  The brethren to Simonida were exceedingly offended at this relation,in regard they beleeved it for truth, and in this fury, commandedTorches to be lighted, preparing to part thence with Arriguccio hometo his house, for the more sharpe reprehension of their Sister.Which when their mother saw, she followed them weeping, firstentreating one, and then the other, not to be over rash in creditingsuch a slander, but rather to consider the truth thereof advisedly:because the Husband might be angry with his Wife upon some otheroccasion, and having outraged her, made this the meanes in excuse ofhimselfe. Moreover she said, that she could not chuse but wondergreatly, how this matter should thus come to passe: because she hadgood knowledge of her daughter, during the whole course of hereducation, faultlesse and blamelesse in every degree; with manyother good words of her beside, as proceeding from naturallaffection of a mother.
2.  Biancafiore, having thus received the five hundred Florines, theindiction of the Almanacke began to alter: and whereas (before)Salabetto could come see her whensoever he pleased, many occasions nowhappened, whereby he came seven times for once, and yet his entrancewas scarsely admitted, neither was his entertainment so affable, orhis cheare so bountifull, as in his former accesses thither. Moreover,when the time for repaiment was come, yea a moneth or two over-past,and he demanded to have his money; hee could have nothing but wordsfor paiment. Now he began to consider on the craft and cunning of thiswicked Woman, as also his owne shallow understanding, knowing he couldmake no proofe of his debt, but what her selfe listed to say, havingneither witnes, specialty, bill or bond to shew: which made hisfolly so shamefull to him, that he durst not complaine to anyperson, because he had received some advertisements before, whereto hewold by no means listen, and now should have no other amends, butpublike infamie, scorne and disgrace, which made him almost weary ofhis life, and much to bemoane his owne unhappinesse. He receivedalso divers Letters from his Master, to make returne of the 500Florines over by way of banke, according as he had used to do: butnowe could performe no such matter.
3.  A lustie youthfull Priest of Varlungo, fell in love with a prettywoman, named Monna Belcolore. To compasse his amorous desire, heelefte his Cloake (as a pledge of further payment) with her. By asubtile sleight afterward, he made meanes to borrow a Morter of her,which when hee sent home againe in the presence of her Husband; hedemaunded to have his Cloake sent him, as having left it in pawnefor the Morter. To pacifie her Husband, offended that shee did notlend the Priest the Morter without a pawne: she sent him backe hisCloake againe, albeit greatly against her will.
4.  On the other side, we are to consider also, that hee hath bin sobadde a man, as he will not now make any confession thereof, neitherreceive the blessed Sacrament of the Church, and dying so withoutconfession; there is no Church that will accept his body, but itmust be buried in prophane ground, like to a Dogge. And yet if heewould confesse himselfe, his sinnes are so many and monstrous, asthe like case also may happen, because there is not any Priest orReligious person, that can or will absolve him. And being notabsolved, he must be cast into some ditch or pit, and then thepeople of the Towne, as well in regard of the account we carryheere, (which to them appeareth so little pleasing, as we are dailypursued with their worst words) as also coveting our spoile andoverthrow, upon this accident will cry out and mutiny against us;Behold these Lombard dogs, which are not to be received into theChurch, why should we suffer them to live heere among us? In furiousmadnesse will they come upon us, and our house, where (peradventure)not contended with robbing us of our goods, our lives will remainein their mercy and danger; so that, in what sort soever it happen,this mans dying here, must needs be banefull to us.
5.   WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THE SUNDRY TRAVELS AND PERILLOUS ACCIDENTS,
6.  SUCH HUSBANDS, AS LEAVE THEM ALONE TO THEIR OWNE DISPOSITION

应用

1.  THAT LOVE CONTRARY TO REASON: IN OFFERING INJURIE BOTH TO
2.  No sooner heard he of this warlike preparation made against him, buthe likewise levied forces for his owne defence, and to his succourcame many great States: among whom, the Emperor of Constantinople senthis sonne Constantine, attended on by his Nephew Emanuell, withTroopes of faire and towardly force, who were honoutably welcommed andentertained by the Duke, but much more by the Dutchesse, becauseshee was their sister in Law.
3.  Heereupon, he commanded Pyrrhus to come downe, and being on theground: Now Pyrrhus (quoth he) tell me what thou saydst. Pyrrhus,pretending an alteration into much amazement, straungely looking abouthim, saide; I know not verie well (my Lord) what answere I should makeyou, fearing least my sight hath bin abused by error: for when I wasaloft in that Tree, it seemed manifestly to me: that you embraced myLady (though somewhat rudely, in regard of her perillous sicknesse,yet lovingly) and as youthfully as in your yonger dales, with infinitekisses, and wanton dalliances, such as (indeede) deserved a far moreprivate place in my poore opinion. But in my descending downe, meethought you gave over that amorous familiaritie, and I found youseated as I left you. Now trust mee Pyrrhus, answered Nicostratus, Thytongue and wit have very strangely wandred, both from reason and allreall apprehension: because we never stirred from hence, since thoudidst climbe up into the Tree, neither mooved otherwise, then as nowthou seest us. Alas my Lord (saide Pyrrhus) I humbly crave pardonfor my presumption, in reprooving you for medling with your owne:which shal make me hereafter better advised, in any thing whatsoever I heare or see.
4、  The same morning as the Boare was kilde, they all three wentthither, and Calandrino seeing them in the Priests companie: badthem all heartily welcome; and to acquaint them with his goodHusbandry, hee shewed them his house, and the Boare where it hung.They perceyving it to be faire and fat, knowing also, thatCalandrino intended to salt it for his owne store, Bruno saide untohim: Thou art an Asse Calandrino, sell thy Brawne, and let us makemerrie with the money: then let thy wife know no otherwise, but thatit was stolne from thee, by those theeves which continually hauntcountry houses, especially in such scattering Villages.
5、  As I have heeretofore heard (Gracious Ladies) there lived awealthy Marchant in Paris, being a Mercer, or seller of Silkes,named Jehannot de Chevigny, a man of faithfull, honest, and uprightdealing; who held great affection and friendship with a very rich Jew,named Abraham, that was a Merchant also, and a man of very directconversation. Jehannot well noting the honesty and loyall dealing ofthis Jew, began to have a Religious kinde of compassion in hissoule, much pittying that a man so good in behaviour, so wise anddiscreete in all his actions, should be in danger of perditionthorow want of Faith. In which regard, lovingly he began to intreatehim, that he would leave the errors of his Jewish beleefe, andfollow the truth of Christianity, which he evidently saw (as beinggood and holy) daily to prosper and enlarge it selfe, whereas on thecontrary, his profession decreased, and grew to nothing.

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网友评论(HP6ix2W188105))

  • 郭田勇 08-04

      Wondrously pleasing to all the company, was the reported Novell ofMadame Fiammetta, every one applauding the Womans wisedome, and thatshe had done no more, then as the jealous foole her husband justlydeserved. But shee having ended, the King gave order unto MadamePampinea, that now it was her turne to speake, whereupon, thus shebegan. There are no meane store of people who say (though very falseand foolishly,) that Love maketh many to be out of their wits, andthat such as fall in Love, do utterly loose their understanding. Tomee this appeareth a very ydle opinion, as already hath beene approvedby the related discourses, and shall also bee made manifest by anotherof mine owne.

  • 贺延光 08-04

      SERVING AS AN ADMONITION TO ALL MEN, FOR TAKING GAMESTERS

  • 克努特 08-04

       Faire Ladies, it hath happened many times, that he who striveth toscorne and floute other men, and especially in occasions deservingto be respected, proveth to mocke himselfe with the selfe same matter,yea, and to his no meane danger beside. As you shall perceive by aTale, which I intend to tell you, obeying therein the command of ourQueene, and according to the subject by her enjoyned. In whichdiscourse, you may first observe, what great mischance happened to oneour Citizens; and yet afterward, how (beyond all hope) he happilyescaped.

  • 邓敏 08-04

      THE SEVENTH DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL

  • 刘健新 08-03

    {  Beleeve mee Gentlewoman (speaking to the widdowe her selfe) itshould not appeare strange to any of wisedome and discretion, that Iam amorously enclined, and especially to you, because you are wellworthy of it. And although those powers, which naturally appertaine tothe exercises of Love, are bereft and gone from aged people; yetgood will thereto cannot be taken from them, neither judgement to knowsuch as deserve to be affected: for, by how much they exceede youth inknowledge and experience, by so much the more hath nature made themmeet for respect and reverence. The hope which incited me (being aged)to love you, that are affected of so many youthfull Gallants, grewthus. I have often chaunced into divers places, where I have seeneLadies and Gentlwomen, being disposed to a Collation or rerebanquetafter dinner, to feede on Lupines, and young Onions or Leekes, andalthough it may be so, that there is little or no goodnesse at allin them; yet the heads of them are least hurtfull, and most pleasingin the mouth. And you Gentlewomen generally (guided by unreasonableappetite) will hold the heads of them in your hands, and feede uponthe blades or stalkes: which not onely are not good for any thing, butalso are of very bad savour. And what know I (Lady) whether amongthe choise of friends, it may fit your fancy to doe the like? For,if you did so, it were no fault of mine to be chosen of you, butthereby were all the rest of your suters the sooner answered.

  • 保罗·邓普西 08-02

      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.}

  • 文翁 08-02

      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.

  • 阿加西 08-02

      In the City of Rome, which (in times past) was called the Lady andMistresse of the world, though now scarsely so good as the waiting,maid: there dwelt sometime yong Gentleman, named Pedro Boccamazzo,descended from one of the most honorable families in Rome, who wasmuch enamoured of a beautifull Gentlewoman, called Angelina,Daughter to one named Gigliuozzo Saullo, whose fortunes were none ofthe fairest, yet he greatly esteemed among the Romanes. Theentercourse of love betweene these twaine, had so equally enstructedtheir hearts and soule, that it could hardly be judged which of themwas the more fervent in affection. But he, not being inured to suchoppressing passions, and therefore the lesse able to support them,except he were sure to compasse his desire, plainly made the motion,that he might enjoy her in honourable mariage. Which his parents andfriends hearing, they went to conferre with him, blaming him withover-much basenesse, so farre to disgrace himselfe and his stocke.Beside, they advised the Father to the Maid, neither to credit whatPedro saide in this case, or to live in hope of any such match,because they all did wholly despise it.

  • 崔程 08-01

       I would not have thee Mithridanes, to wonder at my counsel ordetermination; because, since age hath made mee Maister of mine ownewill, and I resolved to doe that, wherein thou hast begun to followme: never came any man to mee, whom I did not content (if I could)in any thing he demanded of me. It was thy fortune to come for mylife, which when I saw thee so desirous to have it, I resolvedimmediately to bestow it on thee: and so much the rather, because thoushouldst not be the onely man, that ever departed hence, withoutenjoying whatsoever hee demanded. And, to the end thou mightst themore assuredly have it, I gave thee that advice, least by not enjoyingmine, thou shouldest chance to loose thine owne. I have had the use ofit full fourescore yeares, with the consummation of all my delightsand pleasures: and well I know, that according to the course of Nature(as it fares with other men, and generally all things else) itcannot bee long before it must leave mee.

  • 索科洛夫 07-30

    {  Love, I found such felicity, etc.

  • 银赫 07-30

      "I cannot count unto you, how many there have beene, who (againstthe will of their Fathers) have made choice of their husbands; northem that have fled away with their lovers into strange Countries,being first friends, before they were wives:

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