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Is it even so Wife? answered Messer Lizio. Must your will and minebe governed by our Daughter? Well be it so then, let her bed be madein the Garden Gallerie, but I will have the keeping of the key, bothto locke her in at night, and set her at liberty every morning. Woman,woman, yong wenches are wily, many wanton crotchets are busie in theirbraines, and to us that are aged, they sing like Lapwings, tellingus one thing, and intending another; talking of Nightingales, whentheir mindes run on Cocke-Sparrowes. Seeing Wife, she must needes haveher minde, let yet your care and mine extend so farre, to keepe herchastity uncorrupted, and our credulity from being abused. Catharinahaving thus prevailed with her Mother, her bed made in the GardenGallerie, and secret intelligence given to Ricciardo, for preparinghis meanes of accesse to her window; old provident Lizio lockes thedoore to bed-ward, and gives her liberty to come forth in the morning,for his owne lodging was neere to the same Gallery.

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Tofano perceyving how curstly they had handled him, and what crookedmeanes might further be used against him, in regard her Kindred andFriends were very mightie: thought it much better, patiently to sufferthe wrong alreadie done him, then by obstinate contending to proceedfurther, and fare worse. He became a suter to her Kindred, that almight be forgotten and forgiven, in recompence whereof; he would notonely refraine from drunkennesse, but also, never more be jelous ofhis wife. This being faithfully promised, and Cheta reconciled toher Husband, all strife was ended, she enjoyed her friends favour,as occasion served, but yet with such discretion, as it was not noted.Thus the Coxcombe foole, was faine to purchase his peace, after anotorious wrong sustained, and further injuries to bee offered.

Alessandro, his Princesse and her traine thus leaving Rome, theywould needes visite Florence, where the newes of this accident was(long before) noysed, and they received by the Citizens in royallmanner. There did shee deliver the three brethren out of prison,having first payed all their debts, and reseated them againe (withtheir wives) in their former inheritances and possessions.Afterward, departing from Florence, and Agolanto, one of the Unclestravailing with them to Paris; they were there also most honourablyentertained by the King of France. From whence the two Knights wentbefore for England, and prevailed so successefully with the King; thathee received his daughter into grace and favour, as also his Sonnein law her husband, to whom hee gave the order of Knighthoode, and(for his greater dignitie) created him Earle of Cornewall.

When the next foode was sent to Ferando, so much of the powder wasmingled with the wine, as would serve onely for foure houresentrauncing, in which time, they clothed him in his owne wearingapparell againe, the Abbot himselfe in person, and his honest trustyMonke of Bologna, conveying and laying him in the same vault under theTombe, where at the first they gave him buriall. The next morningfollowing, the breake of day, Ferando recovered his senses, and thorowdivers chinkes and crannies of the Tombe, descried daylight, which heehad not see in tenne moneths space before. Perceiving then plainely,that he was alive, he cryed out aloude, saying: Open, open, and letmee forth of Purgatory, for I have beene heere long enough inconscience. Thrusting up his head against the cover of the Tombe,which was not of any great strength, neither well closed together; heeput it quite off the Tombe, and so got forth upon his feete: atwhich instant time, the Monks having ended their morning Mattins,and hearing the noyse, ran in hast thither, and knowing the voyce ofFerando, saw that he was come forth of the Monument.

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As the longest joyes have no perpetuity of lasting, so all thesegraceful ceremonies had their conclusion, with as many sighes andteares at parting, as joyes abounded at their first encountring.Imagine then, that you see such aboord, as were to have here no longerabiding, Madam Beritola and Geoffrey, with the rest; as the Pooreexpelled, the so late married Wives, and the faithfull Nurse bearingthem company. With prosperous windes they arrived in Sicily, where theWife, Sonnes, and Daughters, were joyfully met by Henriet atPalermo, and with such honourable pompe, as a case so importantequally deserved. The Histories make further mention, that therethey lived (a long while after) in much felicitie, with thankfullhearts (no doubt) in Heaven, in acknowledgement of so many greatmercies received.

Military provision thus proceeding on daily more and more, theDutches making choise of a fit and convenient houre, took these twoPrinces with her to a with-drawing Chamber; and there in flouds ofteares flowing from her eyes, wringing her hands, and sighingincessantly, she recounted the whole History, occasion of the warre,and how dishonourably the Duke dealt with her about this strangewoman, whom hee purposed to keepe in despight of her, as thinking thatshe knew nothing therof, and complaining very earnestly unto them,entreated that for the Dukes honour, and her comfort, they wouldgive their best assistance in this case.

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After he was dismounted from horsebacke, and found so good companyattending for him (the Lady also, more faire and healthful thenever, and the Infant lively disposed) he sate downe at the Tablewith his guests, causing them to be served in most magnificent manner,with plenty of all delicates that could be devised, and never beforewas there such a joviall feast. About the ending of dinner, closely hemade the Lady acquainted with his further intention, and likewise inwhat order every thing should be done, which being effected, hereturned to his company, and used these speeches.

The answer of Lisana pleased the Queene exceedingly, in findingher to be so wise and faire, as the King himself had before informedher: who instantly called for her Father and Mother, and knowingthey would be well pleased with whatsoever he did; he called for aproper yong Gentleman, but somewhat poore, being named Perdicano,and putting certaine Rings into his hand, which he refused not toreceive, caused him there to espouse Lisana. To whome the King gaveimmediately (besides Chaines and jewels of inestimable valew,delivered by the Queene to the Bride) Ceffala and Calatabelotta, twogreat territories abounding in divers wealthy possessions, saying toPerdicano. These wee give thee, as a dowry in marriage with thisbeautifull Maid, and greater gifts we will bestow on thee hereafter,as we shal perceive thy love and kindnesse to her.

In Messina there dwelt three young men, Brethren, and Merchants bytheir common profession, who becomming very rich by the death of theirFather, lived in very good fame and repute. Their Father was of SanGemignano, and they had a Sister named Isabella, young, beautifull,and well conditioned; who upon some occasion, as yet remainedunmarried. A proper youth, being a Gentleman borne in Pisa, andnamed Lorenzo, as a trusty factor or servant, had the managing ofthe brethrens businesse and affaires. This Lorenzo being of comelypersonage, affable, and excellent in his behaviour, grew so graciousin the eyes of Isabella, that she affoorded him many very respectivelookes, yea, kindnesses of no common quality. Which Lorenzo takingnotice of, and observing by degrees from time to time, gave over allother beauties in the City, which might allure any affection from him,and onely fixed his heart on her, so that their love grew to a mutuallembracing, both equally respecting one another, and entertainingkindnesses, as occasion gave leave.

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The Sarazine Lady, being well stept into yeares, upon thecommendable speeches delivered by Carapresa, did the more seriouslyfasten her eye on Constance, and compassion provoking her to teares,she tooke her by the hand, and (in loving manner) kissed herfore-head. So she led her further into her house, where dwelt diversother women (but not one man) all exercising themselves in severalllabours, as working in all sorts of silke, with Imbroideries of Goldand Silver, and sundry other excellent Arts beside, which in shorttime were very familiar to Constance, and so pleasing grew herbehaviour to the old Lady, and all the rest beside; that they lovedand delighted in her wonderfully, and (by little and little) sheattained to the speaking of their language, although it were veryharsh and difficult.

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