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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:马志亚 大小:GLMA2FRx61948KB 下载:9F1Jg7Tx46538次
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日期:2020-08-07 13:40:27
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吴孟达

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  It came to passe, and no long time since, that a young Florentine ofours, named Niccolo de Cignano, but more usually called Salabetto,imployed as Factor for his Maister, arrived at Palermo; his Shipstored with many Woollen Cloathes, a remainder of such as had bin soldat the Mart of Salerno; amounting in valew to above five hundredFlorines of Gold. When he had given in his packet to theCustome-house, and made them up safe in his Warehouse; withoutmaking shew of desiring any speedy dispatch, he delighted to viewall parts of the City, as mens minds are continuallie addicted toNovelties. He being a very faire and affable yong man, easie to kindleaffection in a very modest eie: it fortuned, that a Courtezane, one ofour before remembred shavers, who termed hir selfe Madame Biancafiore,having heard somewhat concerning his affairs, beganne to dartamorous glances at him. Which the indiscreete youth perceyving, andthinking her to be some great Lady: began also to grow halfeperswaded, that his comely person was pleasing to her and therefore hewould carrie this good fortune of his somewhat cautelously.
2.  At the Princes affable motion, shee sate downe betweene them,their delight being beyond expression, to behold her, but abridgedof much more felicitie, because they understood not any part of herLanguage: so that they could have no other conference, but by lookesand outward signes onely; and the more they beheld her, the morethey marvelled at her rare perfections, especially the Duke, whohardly credited that shee was a mortall creature. Thus not perceyving,what deepe carowses of amorous poyson his eyes dranke downe by themeere sight of her, yet thinking thereby onely to bee satisfied, heelost both himselfe and his best sences, growing in love (beyond allmeasure) with her. When the Prince and he were parted from her, andhee was at his owne private amorous- meditations in his Chamber, hereputed the Prince farre happier then any man else whatsoever, bythe enjoying of such a peerelesse beauty.
3.  SUNG IN THE HEARING OF KING PIERO, ON THE
4.  Guidotto of Cremona, out of this mortall life, left a Daughter ofhis, with Jacomino of Pavia. Giovanni di Severino, and Menghino daMinghole, fell both in love with the young Maiden, and fought for her;who being afterward knowne to be the Sister to Giovanni, she was givenin mariage to Menghino.
5.  When Mithridanes had receyved this instruction, and Nathan wasdeparted from him; hee secretly gave intelligence to his men, (wholikewise were lodged, as welcom strangers, in the same house) atwhat place they should stay for him the next morning. Night beingpassed over, and Nathan risen, his heart altred not a jot from hiscounsel given to Mithridanes, much lesse changed from anie partthereof: but all alone by himselfe, walked on to the wood, the placeappointed for his death. Mithridanes also being risen, taking hisBow and Sword (for other weapons had he none) mounted on horsbacke,and so came to the wood, where (somewhat farre off) hee espyedNathan walking, and no creature with him. Dismounting from hishorse, he had resolved (before he would kill him) not onely to see,but also to heare him speake: so stepping roughly to him, and takinghold of the bonnet on his head, his face being then turned from him,he sayde. Old man, thou must dye. Whereunto Nathan made no otheranswer, but thus: Why then (belike) I have deserved it.
6.  Ricciardo surnamed the Magnifico, gave a Horse to SigniorFrancesco Vergillisi, on condition that he might speake to his wife inhis presence; which he did, and she not returning him any answer, madeanswer to himselfe on her behalfe, and according to his answer, so theeffect followed.

计划指导

1.  Constance continuing thus in the old Ladies service at Susa, andthought to be dead or lost in her owne Fathers house; it fortuned,that one reigning then as King of Thunis, who named himselfeMariabdela: there was a young Lord of great birth, and very powerfull,who lived as then in Granada, and pleaded that the Kingdome ofThunis belonged to him. In which respect, he mustred together a mightyArmy, and came to assault the King, as hoping to expell him. Thesenewes comming to the eare of Martuccio Gomito, who spake the BarbarianLanguage perfectly; and hearing it reported, that the King of Thunismade no meane preparation for his owne defence: he conferred withone of his keepers, who had the custody of him, and the rest takenwith him, saying: If (quoth he) I could have meanes to speake with theKing, and he were pleased to allow of my counsell, I can enstructhim in such a course, as shall assure him to win the honor of thefield. The Guard reported these speeches to his Master, whopresently acquainted the King therewith, and Martuccio being sent for;he was commanded to speake his minde: Whereupon he began in thismanner.
2.  Andrea de Piero, travelling from Perouse to Naples to buy Horses,was (in the space of one night) surprised by three admirableaccidents, out of all which he fortunately escaped, and with a richRing, returned home to his owne house.
3.  Was onely borne to feede me with despaires,
4.  REPREHENDING THE SIMPLICITY OF SOME SOTTISH HUSBANDS: AND
5.  But, because I would not speake particularly of all our fraile andhumane affections, I dare assure ye, that there is not any one ofthese desires to be elected among us mortals, with entire forsightor providence, warrantable against their ominous yssue. Wherefore,if we would walke directly, wee should dispose our willes andaffections, to be guided onely by him, who best knoweth what isneedfull for us, and will bestow them at his good pleasure. Nor let melay this blamefull imputation uppon men onely, for offending in manythrough over lavish desires: because you your selves (gracious Ladies)sinne highly in one, as namely, in coveting to be beautifull. Sothat it is not sufficient for you, to enjoy those beauties bestowne onyou by Nature; but you practice to increase them by the rarities ofArt. Wherefore, let it not offend you, that I tell you the hardfortune of a faire Sarazine, to whom it hapned by straunge adventures,that within the compasse of foure yeares, nine severall times to bemarried. and onely for her beauty.
6.  FROM PERILL

推荐功能

1.  HE SHALL HAVE REASON TO USE REVENGE. AND THE CUNNING MEANES
2.  She being thus happily bestowne, he minded to tarry no longer inLondon; but, in his wonted begging manner, travailing thorough theCountry with his sonne Perotto, at length he came into Wales: butnot without much weary paine and travell, being never used before,to journey so far on foot. There dwelt another Lord, in office ofMarshalship to the King of England, whose power extended over thoseparts: a man of very great authority, keeping a most noble andbountifull house, which they termed the President of Wales hisCourt; whereto the Count and his Son oftentimes resorted, as findingthere good releefe and comfort. On a day, one of the Presidentssons, accompanied with divers other Gentlemens children, wereperforming certaine youthfull sports, and pastimes, as running,leaping, and such like, wherein Perotto presumed to make one amongthem, excelling all the rest in such commendable manner, as none ofthem came any thing nere him. Divers times the President had takennotice thereof, and was so well pleased with the Lads behaviour,that he enquired of whence he was? Answere was made, that he was apoore mans Son, that every day came for an almes to his gate.
3.  Not long after, they finding the Citie, and behaviour of thepeople sufficiently pleasing to them; they resolved on theircontinuance heere, entering into a league of love and friendshippewith divers, never regarding, whether they were Gentlemen, or no, ordistinguishing the poore from the rich: but only in being conformeto their complexions, sociable and fit for friendship.
4.  While thus he continued in this extremity, it came to passe, thatthe Husband to Madam Giana fell sicke, and his debility of bodybeing such, as little, or no hope of life remained: he made his lastwill and testament, ordaining thereby, that his Sonne (alreadygrowne to indifferent stature) should be heire to all his Lands andriches, wherein he abounded very greatly. Next unto him, if he chancedto die without a lawfull heire, he substituted his Wife, whom mostdearely he affected, and so departed out of this life. Madam Gianabeing thus left a widdow; as commonly it is the custome of our CityDames, during the Summer season, she went to a house of her owne inthe Countrey, which was somewhat neere to poore Frederigoes Farme, andwhere he lived in such an honest kind of contented poverty.
5.   It came to passe in the end, that the Lady Abbesse who all thiswhile imagined no such matter, walking all alone in the garden on aday, found Massetto sleeping under an Almond tree, having then verylitle businesse to doe, because he had wrought hard all the nightbefore. She observed him to be an hansome man, young, lusty,well-limbde and proportioned, having a mercifull commisseration of hisdumbenesse and deafenes, being perswaded also in like manner, thatif hee were an Eunuch too, hee deserved a thousand times the more tobe pittied. The season was exceeding hot, and he lay downe socarelesly to sleepe, that somthing was noted wherein shee intendedto be better resolved, almost falling sicke of the other Nunnesdisease. Having awaked him, she commanded him by signes that he shouldfollow her to her chamber, where he was kept close so long, that theNunnes grew offended, because the Gardiner came not to his dailylabour.
6.  Bernardoes blood now began to boyle, and patience being a little putdowne by choller, thus he replyed. A combat of words requiresover-long continuance; for I maintaine the matter which thoudeniest, and all this sorts to nothing in the end. But seeing thoupresumest, that all women are so apt and tractable, and thy selfe soconfident of thine owne power: I willingly yeeld (for the betterassurance of my wifes constant loyalty) to have my head smitten off,if thou canst winne her to any such dishonest act, by any meaneswhatsoever thou canst use unto her; which if thou canst not doe,thou shalt onely loose a thousand duckets of Gold. Now beganAmbroginolo to be heated with these words, answering thus. Bernardo,if I had won the wager, I know not what I should doe with thy head;but if thou be willing to stand upon the proofe, pawne downe fivethousand Duckets of gold, (a matter of much lesse value then thy head)against a thousand Duckets of mine, granting me a lawfull limitedtime, which I require to be no more then the space of three moneths,after the day of my departing hence. I will stand bound to goe forGeneway, and there winne such kinde consent of thy Wife, as shall beto mine owne content. In witnesse whereof, I will bring backe withme such private and especiall tokens, as thou thy selfe shalt confessethat I have not failed. Provided, that thou doe first promise upon thyfaith, to absent thy selfe thence during my limitted time, and be nohinderance to me by thy Letters, concerning the attempt by meundertaken.

应用

1.  This Gentleman, knowing himselfe no lesse wealthy then Nathan, andenviously repining at his vertue and liberality, determined in hismind, to dim and obscure the others bright splendor, by makinghimselfe farre more famous. And having built a Palace answerable tothat of Nathans, with like windings of gates, and welcom inscriptions;he beganne to extend immeasurable courtesies, unto all such as weredisposed to visite him: so that (in a short while) hee grew veryfamous in infinite places. It chanced on a day, as Mithridanes sateall alone within the goodly Court of his Pallace: a poore woman entredat one of the gates, craving an almes of him, which she had; andreturned in againe at a second gate, comming also to him, and had asecond almes; continuing so still a dozen times; but at the thirteenthreturning, Mithridanes saide to her: Good Woman, you goe and come veryoften, and still you are served with almes. When the old Woman heardthese words, she said. O the liberality of Nathan! How honourableand wonderfull is that? I have past through two and thirty gates ofhis Palace, even such as are here, and at every one I receyved analmes, without any knowledgement taken of me, either by him, or any ofhis followers: and heere I have past but through thirteene gates,and am there both acknowledged and taken. Farewell to this house,for I never meane to visit it any more; with which words shee departedthence, and never after came thither againe.
2.  Her spirits being in better manner met together, and she stillgazing every way about her, not knowing well where she was, and secingSignior Gentile standing before her: he entreated his mother to tellher by what meanes she came thither; which the good old Lady did,Gentile himselfe helping to relate the whole history. A while shegrieved and lamented, but afterward gave them most hearty thankes,humbly requesting, that, in regard of the love he had formerly borneher, in his house she might finde no other usage, varying from thehonour of her selfe and her Husband, and when day was come, to beconveighed home to her owne house. Madame, answered Signior Gentile,whatsoever I sought to gaine from you in former dayes, I nevermeane, either here, or any where else, to motion any more. Butseeing it hath been my happy fortune, to prove the blessed means ofreducing you from death to life: you shal find no otherentertainment here, then as if you were mine owne Sister. And yetthe good deed which I have this night done for you doth welldeserve some courteous requitall: in which respect, I would have younot to deny me one favour, which I will presume to crave of you.Whereto the Lady lovingly replyed, that she was willing to grant it;provided, it were honest, and in her power: whereto Signior Gentilethus answered.
3.  The Lords and all the rest, were wondrously joyfull to heare himso well inclined, expressing no lesse by their shouts and jocundsuffrages: protesting cordially, that she should be welcommed withpompe and majestie, and honoured of them all, as their Liege Ladie andSoveraigne. Afterward, they made preparation for a princely andmagnificent feast, as the Marquesse did the like, for a marriage ofextraordinary state and qualitie, inviting all his kinred, friends,and acquaintance in all parts and Provinces, about him. Hee madealso readie most riche and costly garments, shaped by the body of acomely young Gentlewoman, who he knew to be equall in proportion andstature, to her of whom hee hade made his election.
4、  At such time as Octavius Caesar (not as yet named Augustus, but onlyin the office called Triumveri) governed the Romane Empire, theredwelt in Rome a Gentleman, named Publius Quintus Fulvius, a man ofsingular understanding, who having one son, called Titus QuintusFulvius, of towardly yeares and apprehension, sent him to Athens tolearne Philosophy, but with letters of familiar commendations, to aNoble Athenian Gentleman, named Chremes, being his ancient friend, oflong acquaintance. This Gentleman lodged Titus in his owne house, ascompanion to his son, named Gisippus, both of them studyingtogether, under the tutoring of a Philosopher, called Aristippus.These two yong Gentlemen living thus in one Citty, House, and Schoole,it bred betweene them such a brother-hoode and amity, as they couldnot be severed from one another, but only by the accident of death;nor could either of them enjoy any content, but when they were bothtogether in company.
5、  Heereupon the Duke of Athens, beeing young, goodly, and valiant ofperson as also a neere Kinsman to the Prince, had a desire to see her;and under colour of visiting his noble Kinsman, (as oftentimesbefore he had done) attended with an honourable traine, to Smirna hecame, being there most royally welcommed, and bounteously feasted.Within some few dayes of his there being, conference passed betweenethem, concerning the rare beauty of the Ladie; the Duke questioningthe Prince, whether shee was of such wonder, as fame had acquaintedthe World withall? Whereto the Prince replyed; Much more (Noblekinsman) then can bee spoken of, as your owne eyes shall witnesse,without crediting any words of mine. The Duke soliciting the Princethereto very earnestly, they both went together to see her; and shehaving before heard of their comming, adorned her selfe the moreMajestically, entertaining them with ceremonious demeanor (after herCountries custome) which gave most gracious and unspeakable acception.

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网友评论(SGv97U5c28055))

  • 贾奴 08-06

      WHEREBY MAY BE DISCERNED, INTO HOW MANY DANGERS A MAN MAY

  • 黄守忠 08-06

      Thus rode on poore unfortunate Pedro, untill the breake of dayappeared, not finding any meanes to get forth of the Forrest, stillcrying and calling for his fayre friend, riding many timesbackeward, when as hee thought hee rode forward, untill hee becameso weake and faint, what with extreame feare, lowd calling, andcontinuing so long awhile without any sustenance, that the whole daybeing thus spent in vaine, and darke night sodainly come uppon him, hewas not able to hold out any longer.

  • 陈雷 08-06

       CONCERNING THE SINCERITY OF A LOYALL FRIEND

  • 杨运忠 08-06

      Now, to proceede where we left, Friar Onyon having left thisserviceable youth at his lodging, to see that no bodie should meddlewith his commodities, especially his Wallet, because of the sacredthings therein contained: Guccio Imbrata, who as earnestly affected tobe in the Kitchin, as Birds to hop from branch to branch,especially, when anie of the Chamber-maides were there, espyed oneof the Hostesses Female attendants, a grosse fat Trugge, low ofstature, ill faced, and worse formed, with a paire of brests liketwo bumbards, smelling loathsomely of grease and sweate; downe sheedescended into the Kitchin, like a Kite upon a peece of Carion. ThisBoy, or Knave, chuse whither you will style him, having carelesly leftFryar Onyons Chamber doore open, and all the holy things so much to beneglected, although it was then the moneth of August, when heate is inthe highest predominance, yet hee would needs sit downe by the fire,and began to conferre with this amiable creature, who was called bythe name of Nuta.

  • 谢国民 08-05

    {  Seven times she rehearsed the charme to the Image, looking stillwhen the two Ladies would appeare in their likenesse, and so longshe held on her imprecations (feeling greater cold, then willinglieshe would have done) that breake of day began to shew it selfe, andhalfe despairing of the Ladies comming, according as the Schollerbad promised, she said to her selfe: I much misdoubt, that Renierohath quitted me with such another peece of night-service, as it was mylucke to bestow on him: but if he have done it in that respect, heewas but ill advised in his revenge, because the night wants nowthree parts of the length, as then it had: and the cold which hesuffered, was far superior in quality to mine, albeit it is more sharpnow in the morning, then all the time of night it hath bin.

  • 陈晶 08-04

      THE SEVENTH DAY, THE FOURTH NOVELL}

  • 伊萨卡 08-04

      Lisana, feeling the touch of his hand, whom she loved above allthings else in the world, although a bashfull blush mounted up intoher cheekes: yet her heart was seazed with such a rapture of pleasure,that she thought her selfe translated into Paradise, and, so well asshe could, thus she replyed. Great King, by opposing my feeblestrength, against a burden of over-ponderous weight, it became theoccasion of this grievous sickenesse: but I hope that the violencethereof is (almost) already kild, onely by this soveraigne mercy inyou, and doubtlesse it will cause my speedy deliverance. The Kingdid best understand this so well palliated answere of Lisana, which ashe did much commend, in regard of her high adventuring; so he didagaine as greatly condemne Fortune, for not making her more happy inher birth.

  • 冉成荣 08-04

      Mistresse want-wit presently answered, shee was well contented, thatGod Cupid should love her, and she would returne the like loveagaine to him; protesting withill, that wheresoever shee should seehis majesticall picture, she would set a hallowed burning Taper beforeit. Moreover, at all times he should be most welcome to her,whensoever hee would vouchsafe to visite her; for, he should alwayesfinde her alone in her private Chamber: on this condition, that hisolde Love Psyches, and all other beauties else whatsoever, must be setaside, and none but her selfe onely to be his best Mistresse,referring his personall forme of appearance, to what shape himselfebest pleased to assume, so that it might not be frightfull, oroffensive to her.

  • 孟学史 08-03

       When the Women (being then awake) heard his trampling, as also hisjustling against the doores and windowes; they demaunded, Who wasthere? Ruggiero, not knowing their voyces, made them no answer;wherefore they called to their husbands, who lay very soundly sleepingby them, by reason of their so late walking abroad, and thereforeheard not this noise in the house. This made the Women much moretimorous, and therefore rising out of their beddes, they opened theCasement towards the streete, crying out aloude, Theeves, Theeves. Theneighbours arose upon this outcry, running up and downe from placeto place, some engirting the house, and others entering into it: bymeans of which troublesome noise, the two Lombards awaked, and seizingthere upon poore Ruggiero (who was well-neere affrighted out of hiswittes, at so strange an accident, and his owne ignorance, how hehappened thither, and how to escape from them) he stood gazing on themwithout any answer.

  • 莎拉·坎贝尔 08-01

    {  Leading her along by the arme towards the Garden, attended on by twoof her servants, and two of his owne; seeming as if he was sent fromthe Duke, to conferre with her: they walked alone to a Port opening onthe Sea, which standing ready open, upon a signe given by him to oneof his complices, the Barke was brought close to the shore; and theLadie being sodainly seized on, was immediately conveyed into it;and he returning backe to her people, with his sword drawne, said: Letno man stirre, or speake a word, except he be willing to loose hislife: for I intend not to rob the Duke of his faire friend, but toexpell the shame and dishonor that he hath offered to my Sister: noone being so hardy as to returne him any answer. Aboord wentConstantine with his consorts, and sitting neere to the Lady, whowrung her hands, and wept bitterly; he commaunded the Mariners tolaunch forth, flying away on the wings of the winde, till about thebreake of day following, they arrived at Melasso. There they tookelanding, and reposed on shore for some few dayes, Constantinelabouring to comfort the Lady, even as if she had bene his owneSister, shee having good cause to curse her infortunate beauty.

  • 史广林 08-01

      Desires obtayned, but not fully satisfied, doe commonly urge morefrequent accesse, then wisedome thinkes expedient, or can continuewithout discovery. Our two joviall Nunnes, not a little proud of theirprivate stolne pleasures, so long resorted to the close Arbour, tillanother Sister, who had often observed their haunt thither, bymeanes of a little hole in her Window; that shee began to suspect themwith Massetto, and imparted the same to two other Sisters, all threeconcluding, to accuse them before the Lady Abbesse. But upon a furtherconference had with the Offenders, they changed opinion, tooke thesame oath as the forewomen had done; and because they would be freefrom any taxation at all: they revealed their adventures to theother three ignorants, and so fell all eight into one formallconfederacie, but by good and warie observation, least the Abbesse herselfe should descry them; finding poore Massetto such plenty ofGarden-worke, as made him verie doubtfull in pleasing them all.

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