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2020-08-05 01:45:51  Դձ
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ƽ̨ٷַ:a g 9 559 v i p

FROM PERILL

ƽ̨ٷ廭

Is not this good Goblins fare?

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.

Massetto di Lamporechio, by counterfetting himselfe to be dumbe,became a Gardiner in a Monastery of Nunnes, where he had familiarconversation with them all.

ƽ̨ٷ ɻ

Most true it is, that as there is a respect to be used in the actionof things; so, time and place are necessarily to be considered, andalso whom we converse withall; because sometimes it happeneth, thata man or woman, intending (by a word of jest and merriment) to makeanother body blush or be ashamed: not knowing what strength of witremaineth in the opposite, doe convert the same disgrace uponthemselves. Therefore, that we may the more advisedly stand upon ourowne guard, and to prevent the common proverbe, That Women (in allthings) make choyse of the worst: I desire that this dayes lasttale, which is to come from my selfe, may make us all wise. To theend, that as in gentlenesse of minde we conferre with other; so byexcellency in good manners, we may shew our selves not inferiour tothem.

Grant it (great love) mine anguish to beguile.

ƽ̨ٷйҶ ۻ

At the first, Signior Gilberto waxed exceeding angry, but when hefurther considered withall, the pure and honest intention of his Wife;wisely he pacified his former distemper, and saide. Dianora, it is notthe part of a wise and honest woman, to lend an eare to ambassagesof such immodest nature, much lesse to compound or make agreementfor her honesty, with any person, under any condition whatsoever.Those perswasions which the heart listeneth to, by allurement of theeare, have greater power then many do imagine, and nothing is souneasie or difficult, but in a lovers judgement it appeareth possible.Ill didst thou therefore first of all to listen, but worse (afterward)to contract.

Their conference having long time continued, and the heate of theday being somewhat extraordinary, she called for Greeke wine, andbanquetting stuffe, drinking to Andrea; and he pledging her verycontentedly. After which, he would have returned to his lodging,because it drew neere supper time; which by no meanes shee wouldpermit, but seeming more then halfe displeased, shee saide. Now Iplainely perceive brother, how little account you make of me,considering, you are with your owne Sister, who (you say) you neversaw before, and in her owne House, whether you should alwayes resortwhen you come to this City; and would you now refuse her, to goe andsup at a common Inne? Beleeve me Brother, you shall sup with me, foralthough my Husband is now from home, to my no littlediscontentment: yet you shall find Brother, that his wife, can bid youwelcome, and make you good cheere beside.

When these newes were carried to the Abbot, sodainly he brakeforth and saide. What new kinde of needy tricke hath my braine begottethis day? Why do I grow disdainfull against any man whatsoever? I havelong time allowed my meate to be eaten by all commers that didplease to visit me, without exception against any person, Gentleman,Yeoman, poore or rich, Marchant or Minstrill, honest man or knave,never refraining my presence in the Hall, by basely contemning onepoore man. Beleeve me, covetousnesse of one mans meate, doth ill agreewith mine estate and calling. What though he appeareth a wretchedfellow to me? He may be of greater merit then I can imagine, anddeserve more honor then I am able to give him.

ƽ̨ٷͻ

You are to understand then, that there lived in Siena, a proper yongman, of good birth and well friended, being named Reynard. Earnestlyhe affected his neere dwelling neighbour, a beautifull Gentlewoman,and wife to a man of good esteeme: of whom hee grew halfe perswaded,that if he could (without suspition) compasse private conferencewith her, he should reach the height of his amorous desires. Yetseeing no likely meanes wherewith to further his hope, and sheebeing great with childe, he resolved to become a Godfather to thechilde, at such time as it should be brought to Christening. And beinginwardly acquainted with her Husband, who was named Credulano; suchfamiliar intercourses passed betweene them, both of Reynards kindeoffer, and Credulanoes as courteous acceptance, that hee was set downefor a Gossippe.

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ƽ̨ٷ˹иƲ When the Novel of Philostratus was concluded, which made some of theLadies blush, and the rest to smile: it pleased the Queene, that MadamPampinea should follow next, to second the other gone before; whenshe, smiling on the whole assembly, began thus. There are some menso shallow of capacity, that they will (neverthelesse) make shew ofknowing and understanding such things, as neither they are able todoe, nor appertaine to them: whereby they will sometimes reprehendother new errours, and such faults as they have unwillingly committed,thinking thereby to hide their owne shame, when they make it much moreapparant and manifest. For proofe whereof, faire company, in acontrary kinde I will shew you the subtill cunning of one, who(perhaps) may bee reputed of lesse reckning then Massetto; and yethe went beyond a King, that thought himselfe to be a much wiser man. ϸ

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ƽ̨ٷȫ2829 ۼ17205361 One day Giosefo said to his Wife: Woman, this Gentleman is myintimate friend, and hath borne me company in all my travell: suchdyet therfore as thou wilt welcome him withall, I would have itordered (in dressing) according to his direction. Melisso perceivingthat Giosefo would needs have it to be so; in few words directed hersuch a course, as (for ever) might be to her Husbands contentment. Butshe, not altring a jote from her former disposition, but ratherfarre more froward and tempestuous: delighted to vexe and crossehim, doing every thing quite contrary to the order appointed. WhichGiosefo observing, angerly he said unto her. Was it not tolde you bymy friend, in what manner he would have our Supper drest? Sheturning fiercely to him, replyed. Am I to be directed by him orthee? Supper must and shall bee drest as I will have it: if itpleaseth mee, I care not who doth dislike it; if thou wouldst haveit otherwise, goe seeke both your Suppers where you may have it. ϸ

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