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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:蔡明亮 大小:CJWGXT6l91048KB 下载:q23anB8K92422次
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日期:2020-08-06 06:49:00
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Having provided her selfe of a Nurse, they altogether went aboardagaine, setting sayle for Naples to visit her Parents; but itchanced quite contrary to her expectation, because by stormie windesand weather, the vessell being bound for Naples, was hurried to theIle of Ponzo, where entring into a small Port of the Sea, theyconcluded to make their aboade, till a time more furtherous shouldfavour their voyage.
2.  Not doing harme to John or me,
3.  WHEREIN IS SHEWNE, THAT TRUE LOVE HATH ALWAYES BIN, AND SO STILL
4.  DECEIVING OTHERS, DO WELL DESERVE TO BE DECEIVED THEMSELVES
5.  As thus they passed along, it fortuned, that they were met and takenby the Guard or Watch belonging to the Potestate, who had bin solate abroad, about very earnest and important businesse. Andreana,desiring more the dead mans company, then theirs whom she had thus metwithall, boldly spake thus to them. I know who and what you are, andcan tell my selfe, that to offer flight will nothing availe me:wherfore, I am ready to go along with you before the Seigneury, andthere will tell the truth concerning this accident. But let not anyman among you, be so bold as to lay hand on me, or to touch me,because I yeeld so obediently to you; neyther to take any thing fromthis body, except hee intend that I shall accuse him. In whichrespect, not any one daring to displease her, shee went with thedead bodle to the Seigneurie, there to answere all Objections.
6.  Master Chappelet, who (as we have formerly saide) was lodged neereto the place where they thus conferred, having a subtle attention(as oftentimes we see sicke persons to be possessed withall) heard allthese speeches spoken of him, and causing them to bee called unto him,thus hee spake.

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1.  At last Pedro tooke heart, and saide: I would this showre wouldnever cease, that I might be alwayes where I am. The like could Iwish, answered Violenta, so we were in a better place of safety. Thesewishes drew on other gentle language, with modest kisses and embraces,the onely ease to poore Lovers soules; so that the raine ceased not,till they had taken order for their oftner conversing, and absoluteplighting of their faiths together. By this time the storme wasfairely over-blowne, and they attending on the way, till the Motherand the rest were come, with whom they returned to Trapani, where bywise and provident meanes, they often conferred in private together,and enjoyed the benefit of their amorous desires, yet free from anyill surmise or suspition.
2.  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.
3.  Of famous, vertuous, and worthy men, it was continually her cheefestdelight to heare, and the admired actions of valiant Gerbino, reportedto her by many singular discoursers: such as could best describehim, with language answerable to his due deservings, won suchhonourable entertainment in her understanding soule, that they weremost affectionately pleasing to her, and in recapitulating (over andover againe) his manifold and heroycall perfections; meere speech madeher extreamely amorous of him, nor willingly would she lend an eare toany other discourse, but that which tended to his honour andadvancement.
4.  The base-minded Knight, coveting to have the Horse, and yet not topart with any money, sent for the Magnifico, desiring to buy his fayreGelding of him, because he hoped to have him of free gift. TheMagnifico hearing this request, was very joyfull, and thus answered;Sir, if you would give me all the wealth which you possesse in thisworld, I wil not sell you my horse, rather I wil bestow him on youas a Gentlemans gift: but yet upon this condition, that before youhave him delivered, I may with your license, and in your presencespeake a few words to your vertuous Ladie, and so farre off indistance from you, as I may not be heard by any, but onely herselfe. Signior Francesco, wholly conducted by his base avariciousdesire, and meaning to make a scorne at the Magnifico, made answer,that he was well contented to let him speak with her when he would;and leaving him in the great Hall of the house, went to his wivesChamber, and told her how easily he might enjoy the horse,commanding her forthwith to come and heare what he could say to her,only she should abstaine, and not returne him any answer. The Ladywith a modest blush, much condemned this folly in him, that hiscovetousnes should serve as a cloake to cover any unfitting speecheswhich her chaste eares could never endure to heare. Neverthelessebeing to obey her husbands will, she promised to do it, and followedhim down into the Hall, to heare what the Magnifico would say.Againe he there confirmed the bargaine made with her husband, andsitting downe by her in a corner of the Hall, farre enough off fromany ones hearing, taking her curteously by the hand, thus he spake.
5.  Having imparted all her fortunes to the good old Lady with whomshe dwelt; she told her beside, that she had an earnest desire tosee Thunis, to satisfie her eyes as well as her eares, concerningthe rumor blazed abroad. The good old Lady commended her desire, and(even as if she had bene her Mother) tooke her with her aboord aBarke, and so sayled thence to Thunis, where both she and Constancefound honourable welcome, in the house of a kinsman to the SarazinLady. Carapresa also went along with them thither, and her they sentabroad into the City, to understand the newes of Martuccio Gomito.After they knew for a certainty that he was living, and in greatauthority about the King, according as the former report went ofhim. Then the good old Lady, being desirous to let Martuccio know,that his faire friend Constance was come thither to see him; wenther selfe to the place of his abiding, and spake unto him in thismanner. Noble Martuccio, there is a servant of thine in my house,which came from Liparis, and requireth to have a little privateconference with thee: but because I durst not trust any other with themessage, my selfe (at her entreaty) am come to acquaint theetherewith. Martuccio gave her kinde and hearty thankes, and thenwent along with her to the house.
6.  Of those delights which kind contentment bring?

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1.  Thus the innocent Count, by his overhasty and sodaine flight, madehimselfe guilty of this foule imputation: and arriving at Callice withhis children, their poore and homely habites, hid them from beingknowne, and thence they crossed over into England, staying no whereuntill hee came to London. Before he would enter into the City, hegave divers good advertisements to his children, but especially twoprecepts above all the rest. First, with patient soules to support thepoore condition, whereto Fortune (without any offence in him orthem) had thus dejected them. Next, that they should have mostheedfull care, at no time to disclose from whence they came, orwhose children they were, because it extended to the perill of theirlives. His Sonne, being named Lewes, and now about nine yeares old,his Daughter called Violenta, and aged seaven yeares, did both observetheir fathers direction, as afterward it did sufficiently appeare. Andbecause they might live in the safer securitie, hee thought it for thebest to change their names, calling his Sonne Perotto, and hisDaughter Gianetta, for thus they might best escape unknowne.
2.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL
3.  Nothing could be done at any time, to yeilde her liking orcontent: moreover, she was so waspish, nice and squemish, that whenshe cam into the royall Court of France, it was hatefull andcontemptible to hir. Whensoever she went through the streets, everything stunke and was noisome to her; so that she never did any thingbut stop her nose; as if all men or women she met withall; andwhatsoever else she lookt on, were stinking and offensive. But letus leave all further relation of her ill conditions, being every way(indeed) so bad, and hardly becomming any sensible body, that wecannot condemne them so much as we should.
4.  Long time continued this amorous league: of love, yet not socunningly concealed, but at the length, the secret meeting of Lorenzo,and Isabella, to ease their poore soul of Loves oppressions, wasdiscovered by the eldest of the Brethren, unknowne to them who werethus betrayed. He being a man of great discretion, although this sightwas highly displeasing to him: yet notwithstanding, he kept it tohimselfe till the next morning, labouring his braine what might bestbe done in so urgent a case. When day was come, he resorted to hisother Brethren, and told them what he had seene in the time past,betweene their sister and Lorenzo.
5.   Nor am I so ignorant, but publike knowledge of such an error in mee,would be reputed a shrewd taxation of honesty: whereas (on the otherside) secret carriage, and heedfull managing such amorous affaires,may passe for currant without any reproach. And let me tel you,noble Count, that I repute love highly favourable to mee, by guidingmy judgement with such moderation, to make election of a wise, worthy,and honorable friend, fit to enjoy the grace of a farre greater Ladythen I am, and the first letter of his name, is the Count D'Angiers.For if error have not misled mine eye, as in love no Lady can beeasily deceived: for person, perfections, and all parts most to beecommended in a man, the whole Realme of France containeth not yourequall. Observe beside, how forward Fortune sheweth her selfe to usboth in this case; you to bee destitute of a wife, as I am of anhusband; for I account him as dead to me, when he denies me the dutiesbelonging to a wife. Wherefore, in regard of the unfained affectionI beare you, and compassion which you ought to have of a RoyallPrincesse, even almost sicke to death for your sake, I earnestlyentreat you, not to deny mee your loving society, but pittying myyouth and fiery affections (never to be quenched but by yourkindnesse) I may enjoy my hearts desire.
6.  But when the affayres were fully concluded, for which they werthus sent to Florence, and their parting preparation in duereadinesse: Messer Geri made a very sumptuous Feast for them, invitingthereto the most part of the honourablest Citizens, and Cistio to beone amongst them; who (by no meanes) would bee seene in an assembly ofsuch State and pompe, albeit he was thereto (by the saide Messer Geri)most earnestly entreated.

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1.  Nevertheless, purposing to make no apparance of his furtherintention, he did nothing else to him, but drawing forth a paire ofsheares, which purposely he brought thither with him, he clippedaway a part of his lockes, which (in those times) they used to wearevery long, to the end that he might the better know him the nextmorning, and so returned backe to his lodging againe. The Querry,who partly saw, but felt what was done to him; perceived plainely(being a subtill ingenious fellow) for what intent he was thus marked.Wherefore, without any longer dallying, up he rose, and taking a paireof sheares, wherewith they used to trim their Horses; softly he wentfrom bed to bed, where they all lay yet soundly sleeping, and cliptaway each mans locke from his right eare, in the selfe same manneras the King had done his, and being not perceived by any one ofthem, quietly he laide him downe againe.
2.  You may well imagine, this advise was not a little pleasing toTitus, wherupon Gisippus received home Sophronia into his house,with publike intention to make her his wife, according as was thecustome then observed, and Titus being perfectly recovered, waspresent at the Feast very ceremonially observed. When night wascome, the Ladies and Gentlewomen conducted Sophronia to theBride-Chamber, where they left her in her Husbands bed, and thendeparted all away. The Chamber wherein Titus used to lodge, joynedclose to that of Gisippus, for their easier accesse each to the other,at all times whensoever they pleased, and Gisippus being alone inthe Bride-Chamber, preparing as if he were comming to bed:extinguishing the light, he went softly to Titus, willing him to goeto bed to his wife. Which Titus hearing, overcome with shame andfeare, became repentant, and denyed to goe. But Gisippus, being a trueintyre friend indeed, and confirming his words with actions: after alittle lingring dispute, sent him to the Bride, and so soone as he wasin the bed with her, taking Sophronia gently by the hand, softly hemoved the usuall question to her, namely, if she were willing to behis wife.
3.  His wife being gone, he shut the doore after her; which the new-comeNeighbour perceyving, she sayde. Our blessed Lady defend me. Zeppa,What is your meaning in this? Have you caused me to come hither tothis intent? Is this the love you beare to Spinelloccio, and yourprofessed loyalty in friendshippe? Zeppa, seating her downe on theChest, wherein her Husband was inclosed, entreating her patience, thusbegan. Kinde and loving Neighbor, before you adventure too farre inanger, vouchsafe to heare what I shall tell you.
4、  WHEREIN OLDE MEN ARE WITTILY REPREHENDED, THAT WILL MATCH
5、  AND BY MISTAKING; OUGHT TO BE COVERED WITH GOOD ADVISE, AND

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  • 涂俊峰 08-05

      She also on the other side, returned him such queint and cunningcarriage, as enflamed him farre more furiously, even as if hee wereready to leape out of himselfe. In the meane while, Phillippo,Buffalmaco and the rest that were there present, seeming as if theywere seriouslie consulting together, and perceived nothing of hisfantastick behavior, according as Bruno had appointed, could scarserefraine from extremity of laughter, they noted such antick trickes inCalandrino.Having spent an indifferent space in this foppish folly, the houre ofparting came, but not without wonderful affliction to Calandrino;and as they were going towards Florence, Bruno saide closely toCalandrino. I dare assure thee, that thou hast made her to consume andmelt, even like ice against the warme Sunne. On my word, if thouwouldst bring thy Gitterne, and sit downe by us, singing some fewamorous songs of thine owne making, when we are beneath about ourbusinesse in the Court: shee would presently leape out of theWindow, as being unable to tarry from thee.

  • 郑成根 08-05

      CONTAINING AN EXCELLENT ADMONITION, THAT SUCH AS COVET TO HAVE

  • 钟晶晶 08-05

       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.

  • 江震佳 08-05

      Mithridanes, excusing no further his malevolent deliberation, butrather commending the honest defence, which Nathan made on hisbehalfe; proceeded so farre in after discoursing, as to tel himplainely, that it did wondrously amaze him, how he durst come to thefatall appointed place, himselfe having so exactly plotted andcontrived his owne death: whereunto Nathan returned this aunswere.

  • 曹铮 08-04

    {  Within a short while after, he drew neere the Campe belonging to theKing of Cappadocia, where boldly he gave him battell; chancing thereinto be slaine, his Army broken and discomfited, by meanes whereof,the King of Cappadocia remaining Conquerour, marched on towardesLajazzo, every one yeelding him obeysance all the way as he went. Inthe meane space, the servant to Osbech, who was named Antiochus, andwith whom the faire Ladie was left in guard; although hee was aged,yet seeing shee was so extraordinarily beautifull, he fell in lovewith her, forgetting the solemne vowes he had made to his master.One happinesse he had in this case to helpe him, namely, that heunderstood and could speake her Language: a matter of no meane comfortto her, who constrainedly had lived divers yeeres together, in thestate of a deafe or dumbe Woman, because every where else theyunderstoode her not, nor shee them, but by shewes and signes.

  • 江飞波 08-03

      But why doe I trouble my selfe, in talking thus of our so latelyconverted Friar, holy Father Reynard, when they of longer standing,and reputed meerely for Saints in life, are rather much more vile thenhee? Such is the wretched condition of this world, that they shame not(fat, foggie, and nastie Abbey-lubbers) to shew how full-fedde theylive in their Cloysters, with cherry cheekes, and smooth shininglookes, gay and gaudy garments, far from the least expression ofhumility, not walking in the streets like Doves: but high-crested likeCockes, with well cramd gorges. Nay, which is worse, if you did butsee their Chambers furnished with Gally-pots of Electuaries,precious Unguents, Apothecary Boxes, filled with variousConfections, Conserves, excellent Perfumes, and other goodly Glassesof artificiall Oyles and Waters: beside Rundlets and small Barrelsfull of Greeke Wine, Muscatella, Lachrime Christi, and other such likemost precious Wines, so that (to such as see them) they seeme not tobee Chambers of Religious men; but rather Apothecaries Shoppes, orappertaining to Druggists, Grocers, or Perfumers.}

  • 梅中奇 08-03

      The other two fellowes, as cunning in craft as the third could be,still willed him to search, and watching their aptest opportunity:tooke away the proppes that supported the Tombe-stone, and runningthence with their got booty, left poore Andrea mewed up in thegrave. Which when he perceived, and saw this miserie to exceede allthe rest, it is farre easier for you to guesse at his greefe, then Iam any way, able to expresse it. His head, shoulders, yea all hisutmost strength he employeth, to remove that over-heavy hinderer ofhis libertie: but all his labour beeing spent in vaine, sorrow threwhim in a swoond upon the Byshoppes dead body, where if both of themmight at that instant have bin observed, the Arch-byshops deadbodie, and Andrea in greefe dying, very hardly had bene distinguished.But his senses regaining their former offices, among his silentcomplaints, consideration presented him with choyse of these twounavoydable extremities: Dye starving must he in the Tombe withputrifaction of the dead bodie; or if any man came to open theGrave, then must he be apprehended as a sacrilegious Theefe, and so behanged, according to the Lawes in that case provided.

  • 富勒姆沙希德·坎恩 08-03

      Most certaine it is, at least, if Faith may bee given to thereport of certaine Genewayes, and other men resorting to thoseremote parts, that in the Country of Cathaya, there lived somtime aGentleman, rich beyond comparison, and named Nathan. He having hisliving adjoyning to a great common rode-way, whereby men travayledfrom the East to the West (as they did the like from the West unto theEast, as having no other means of passage) and being of a bountifulland chearfull disposition, which he was willing to make knowen byexperience: he summoned together many Master Masons and Carpenters,and there erected (in a short time) one of the greatest, goodliest,and most beautifull houses (in manner of a Princes Pallace) thatever was seene in all those quarters.

  • 张天国 08-02

       Which mortall tongue or thought, what ere it be

  • 张玉龙 07-31

    {  Love, I found such felicitie,

  • 苑陵 07-31

      THE FIFT DAY, THE EIGHTH NOVELL

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