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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:史丹霞 大小:SqaLxNxo89479KB 下载:LpqAyDss35332次
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日期:2020-08-12 06:13:21
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王小利

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Reniero, when some three houres of the afternoone were overpast,awaked from sleeping: and remembring Madame Helena, he went to seein what estate she was; as also to send his servant unto dinner,because he had fasted all that day. She perceyving his arrivall, beingaltogether weake, faint, and wonderously over-wearied, she crept onher knees to a corner of the Turret, and calling to him, spake in thismanner. Reniero, thy revenge exceedeth al manhoode and respect: For,if thou wast almost frozen in my Court, thou hast roasted me all daylong on this Tower, yea, meerly broyled my poore naked bodie, besidestarving mee thorough want of Food and drinke. Be now then somercifull (for manhoods sake) as to come uppe hither, and inflict thaton me, which mine owne hands are not strong enough to do, I meanethe ending of my loathed and wearisome life, for I desire it beyondall comfort else, and I shall honour thee in the performance of it. Ifthou deny me this gracious favour; at least send me uppe a glasse ofWater, onely to moisten my mouth, which my teares (being all meerlydried up) are not able to doe, so extreame is the violence of theSunnes burning heate.
2.  That any other Love,
3.  Understand then Noble Chynon, that Pasimondo, the onely glad manof thy misfortune, and diligent sutor after thy death, maketh all hasthee can possibly devise to do, to celebrate his marriage with thyfaire Mistresse: because he would plead possession of the prey,which Fortune (when she smiled) did first bestow, and (afterwardfrowning) tooke from thee againe. Now, that it must needs be veryirkesome to thee (at least if thy love bee such, as I am perswadedit is) I partly can collect from my selfe, being intended to bewronged by his brother Hormisda, even in the selfesame maner, and onhis marriage day, by taking faire Cassandra from me, the onelyJewell of my love and life. For the prevention of two such notoriousinjuries, I see that Fortune hath left us no other meanes, but onelythe vertue of our courages, and the helpe of our right hands, bypreparing our selves to Armes, opening a way to thee, by a second rapeor stealth; and to me the first, for absolute possession of our divineMistresses. Wherefore, if thou art desirous to recover thy losse, Iwill not onely pronounce liberty to thee (which I thinke thou dostlittle care for without her) but dare also assure thee to enjoyIphigenia, so thou wilt assist me in mine enterprize, and follow me inmy fortune, if the Gods do let them fall into our power.
4.  She, on the morrow morning, pretending to her waiting woman, thatshe was scarsly well, and therefore would not be diseased the mostpart of that day; commanded them to leave her alone in her Chamber,and not to returne untill she called for them, locking the doore herselfe for better security. Then opened she the doore of the cave,and going downe the staires, found there her amorous friend Guiscardo,whom she saluting with a chaste and modest kisse; causing him toascend up the stayres with her into her Chamber. This long desired,and now obtained meeting, caused the two deerely affected Lovers, inkinde discourse of amorous argument (without incivill or rudedemeanor) to spend there the most part of that day, to their heartsjoy and mutuall contentment. And having concluded on their oftenmeeting there, in this cunning and concealed sort; Guiscardo wentdowne into the cave againe, the Princesse making the doore fastafter him, and then went forth among her Women. So in the nightseason, Guiscardo ascended up againe by his Ladder of cords, andcovering the loopehole with brambles and bushes, returned (unseeneof any) to his owne lodging: the cave being afterward guilty oftheir often meeting there in this manner.
5.  Thus are my comforts hourely hot and cold.
6.  Then calling for the glasse of water, which she had readily preparedthe day before, and powring it upon the heart lying in the Cup,couragiously advancing it to her mouth, she dranke it up every drop;which being done, she lay downe upon her bed, holding her Lovers heartfast in her hand, and laying it so neere to her owne as she could. Nowalthough her women knew not what water it was, yet when they had seeneher to quaffe it off in that manner, they sent word to the King, whomuch suspecting what had happened, went in all haste to hisDaughters Chamber, entring at the very instant, when she was laideupon her bed; beholding her in such passionate pangs, with tearesstreaming downe his reverend beard, he used many kinde words tocomfort her: when boldly thus she spake unto him. Father (quoth she)well may you spare these teares, because they are unfitting for you,and not any way desired by me; who but your selfe, hath seene anyman to mourne for his owne wilfull offence. Neverthelesse, if butthe least jot of that love do yet abide in you, whereof you havemade such liberall profession to me; let me obtaine this my verylast request, to wit, that seeing I might not privately enjoy thebenefit of Guiscardoes love, and while he lived, let yet (in death)one publike grave containe both our bodies, that death may affoord us,what you so cruelly in life denied us.

计划指导

1.  The young woman wondring at these words, and beleeving he did notfable in them: she told them to her Husband, with this additionbeside, Pietro (quoth she) if he be such a deare friend to thee, asthou hast often avouched to me; wish him to instruct thee in so rare acunning, that thou maist make a Mule of me; then shalt thou haveboth an Asse and a Mule to travell withall about thy businesse,whereby thy benefit will be double: and when we returne home to ourhouse, then thou maist make mee thy wife againe, in the same conditionas I was before. Gossip Pietro, who was (indeed) but a very Coxecombe;beleeved also the words to be true, yeelding therefore the more gladlyto her advise; and moving the matter to his Gossip John, to teachhim such a wonderfull secret, which would redound so greatly to hisbenefit: but John began to disswade him from it, as having spoken itin merriment, yet perceiving, that no contradiction would serve toFrevaile, thus he began.
2.  That fell not, but by ficklenesse,
3.  As I have heard reported by many, there sometime lived in Perouse orPerugia, a young man, named Andrea de Piero, whose profession was totrade about Horses, in the nature of a Horse-courser, orHorsemaster, who hearing of a good Faire or Market (for his purpose)at Naples, did put five hundred Crownes of gold in his purse, andjourneyed thither in the company of other Horse-coursers, arrivingthere on a Sunday in the evening. According to instructions givenhim by his Host, he went the next day into the Horse-market, wherehe saw very many Horses that he liked, cheapening their prices as hewent up and downe, but could fall to no agreement; yet to manifestthat he came purposely to buy, and not as a cheapener onely,oftentimes (like a shallow-brainde trader in the world) he shewedhis purse of gold before all passengers, never respecting who, or whatthey were that observed his follie.
4.  The King knew well enough the high spirit of his Daughter, but yet(neverthelesse) he did not beleeve, that her words would proveactions, or she do as she said. And therefore parting from her, andwithout intent of using any cruelty to her, concluded, by quenchingthe heat of another to coole the fiery rage of her distemper,commanding two of his follow (who had the custody of Guiscardo) thatwithout any rumour or noise at all, they should strangle him the nightensuing, and taking the heart forth of his body, to bring it to him,which they performed according to their charge. On the next day, theKing called for a goodly standing cup of Gold, wherein he put theheart of Guiscardo, sending it by one of his most familiar servants tohis Daughter, with command also to use these words to her. ThyFather hath sent thee this present, to comfort thee with that thingwhich most of all thou affectest, even as thou hast comforted him withthat which he most hated.
5.  Saladine, the great Soldan of Babylon, in the habite of aMerchant, was honourably received and welcommed, into the house ofSignior Thorello d'Istria. Who travelling to the Holy Land, prefixed acertaine time to his Wife, for his returne back to her againe,wherein, if he failed, it was lawfull for her to take another Husband.By clouding himselfe in the disguise of a Faulkner, the Soldan tookenotice of him, and did him many great honours. Afterward, Thorellofalling sicke, by Magicall Art, he was conveighed in one night toPavia, when his Wife was to be married on the morrow: where makinghimselfe knowne to her, all was disappointed, and shee went homewith him to his owne house.
6.  When Frederigo had heard the Ladies request, which was now quite outof his power to graunt, because it had bene her service at dinner:he stood like a man meerely dulled in his sences, the teares tricklingamaine downe his cheekes, and he not able to utter one word. Which sheperceiving, began to conjecture immediately, that these teares andpassions proceeded rather from greefe of minde, as being loather topart with his Faulcon, then any other kinde of manner: which madeher ready to say, that she would not have it. Neverthelesse she didnot speake, but rather tarried to attend his answer. Which, after somesmall respite and pause, he returned in this manner.

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1.  Going forth of the chamber, and locking it fast with the key, hewent directly to the Lord Abbots lodging, and delivering him the saidekey (as every Monke used to doe the like, when he went abroade outof the Convent) setting a good countenance on the matter, boldlysaide; My Lord, I have not yet brought in all my part of the wood,which lieth ready cut downe in the Forrest; and having nowconvenient time to doe it, if you please to give me leave, I willgoe and fetch it. The Abbot perswading himselfe, that he had not beenediscovered by the Monke, and to be resolved more assuredly in theoffence committed; being not a little jocund of so happy anaccident, gladly tooke the key, and gave him leave to fetch the wood.
2.  THE FIRST DAY, THE THIRD NOVELL
3.  Being thus conveyed into the Chamber, the night going on apace,and the Gentlewoman fast asleepe in her bed, a lighted Taper stoodburning on the Table by her, as in her Husbands absence shee ever usedto have: Ambroginolo softly opened the Chest, according as cunninglyhee had contrived it, and stepping forth in his sockes made of cloath,observed the scituation of the Chamber, the paintings, pictures, andbeautifull hangings, with all things else that were remarkable,which perfectly he committed to his memory. Going neere to the bed, hesaw her lie there sweetly sleeping, and her young Daughter in likemanner by her, she seeming then as compleate and pleasing acreature, as when shee was attired in her best bravery. No especiallnote or marke could hee descrie, whereof he might make crediblereport, but onely a small wart upon her left pappe, with some fewhaires growing thereon, appearing to be as yellow as gold.
4.  Having acquainted his Father with this determination, he concludedwith him, to have that from him in a moment which might supply hiswants because he would be clothed gallantly, and mounted honourably.And seeking for a servant necessary to attend on him, it chancedthat Fortarigo hearing thereof, came presently to Aniolliero,intreating him in the best manner he could, to let him waite on him ashis serving man, promising both dutiful and diligent attendance: yetnot to deaund any other wages, but onely payment of his ordinaryexpences. Aniolliero made him answere, that he durst not give himentertainment, not in regard of his insufficiency, and unaptnessefor service: but because he was a great Gamester, and divers timeswould be beastly drunke? whereto Fortarigo replyed that hee wouldrefraine from both those foule vices, and addict all his endeavorwholly to please him, without just taxation of any grosse errour;making such solemne vowes and protestations beside, as conqueredAniolliero, and won his consent.
5.   After he had met with them, these were his salutations: My honestBoyes, if ever you did me any kindnesse, declare it more effectuallynow, in accompanying me to the Court-house, where you shall beholdsuch a singular spectacle, as (I am sure) you never yet saw thelike. Forthwith they went along altogether, and being come to theCourthouse, he shewed them the Judges hansome paire of Breeches,hanging down in such base and beastly manner; that (being as yet farreoff from the Bench) their hearts did ake with extreamity oflaughter. But when they came neere to the seat whereon Messer Niccolaosate, they plainely perceived, that it was very easie to be creptunder, and withall, that the board whereon he set his feet, was rottenand broken, so that it was no difficult matter, to reach it, andpull it downe as a man pleased, and let him fall bare Breecht to theground. Cheare up your spirits (my hearts) quoth Maso, and if yourlonging be like to mine; we will have yonder Breeches a good dealelower, for I see how it may be easily done.Laying their heads together, plotting and contriving severallwayes, which might be the likelyest to, compasse their intent: each ofthem had his peculiar appointment, to undertake the businessewithout fayling and it was to be performed the next morning. At thehoure assigned, they met there againe, and finding the Court wellfilled with people, the Plaintiffes and Defendants earnestly pleading:Matteuzzo (before any body could descry him) was cunningly crept underthe Bench, and lay close by the board whereon the Judge placed hisfeete. Then stept in Maso on the right hand of Messer Niccolao, andtooke fast hold on his Gowne before; the like did Ribi on the lefthand, in all respects answerable to the other. Oh my Lord Judge (cryedMaso out aloud) I humbly intreat you for charities sake, before thispilfering knave escape away from hence; that I may have justiceagainst him, for stealing my drawing-over stockeings, which he stoutlydenyeth, yet mine owne eyes beheld the deed, it being now not abovefifteene dayes since, when first I bought them for mine owne use.
6.  HONOURABLE OCCASION

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1.  Now although Titus was confounded with shame, to yeeld consent, thatSophronia should be accepted as his wife, and used many obstinateresistances: yet notwithstanding, Love pleading on the one sidepowerfully, and Gisippus as earnestly perswading on the other, thus heanswered. Gisippus, I know not what to say, neither how to behave myselfe in this election, concerning the fitting of mine contentment, orpleasing thee in thy importunate perswasion. But seeing thy liberalityis so great, as it surmounteth all reason or shame in me, I will yeeldobedience to thy more then noble nature. Yet let this remaine forthine assurance, that I doe not receive this grace of thine, as aman not sufficiently understanding, how I enjoy from thee, not onelyher whom most of all I doe affect, but also doe hold my very life ofthee. Grant then you greatest Gods (if you be the Patrones of thismine unexpected felicitie) that with honor and due respect, I mayhereafter make apparantly knowne: how highly I acknowledge this thywonderfull favour, in being more mercifull to me, then I could be tomy selfe.
2.  In the morning, when the King was risen, he gave command that beforethe Pallace gates were opened, all his whole Family should come beforehim, as instantly his will was fulfilled. Standing all uncovered inhis presence, he began to consider with himselfe, which of them wasthe man that he had marked. And seeing the most part of them to havetheir lockes cut, all after one and the selfe same manner;marvailing greatly, he saide to himselfe. The man whom I seeke for,though he be but of meane and base condition, yet it plainelyappeareth, that he is of no deject or common understanding. Andseeing, that without further clamour and noyse, he could not findout the party he looked for, he concluded, not to win eternallshame, by compassing a poore revenge: but rather (by way ofadmonition) to let the offender know in a word, that he was both notedand observed. So turning to them all, he saide; He that hath doneit, let him be silent, and doe so no more, and now depart about yourbusinesse.
3.  CHILDRENS LOVE AND THEIR OWNE CREDIT, TO CUT OFF
4、  Instantly Andrea (without leaving any direction of his departurein his lodging, or when he intended to returne againe) said to theGirle: Goe before, and I will follow. This little Chamber-commodity,conducted him to her Mistresses dwelling, which was in a streete namedMalpertuis, a title manifesting sufficiently the streetes honesty: buthee, having no such knowledge thereof, neither suspecting any harme atall, but that he went to a most honest house, and to a Gentlewomanof good respect; entred boldly: the Mayde going in before, and guidinghim up a faire payre of stayres, which he having more then halfeascended, the cunning young Queane gave a call to her Mistresse,saying; Signior Andrea is come already, whereupon, she appeared at thestayres-head, as if she had stayed there purposely to entertainehim. She was young, very beautifull, comely of person, and rich inadornements, which Andrea well observing, and seeing her descend twoor three steps, with open armes to embrace him, catching fast holdabout his neck; he stood as a man confounded with admiration, andshe contained a cunning kinde of silence, even as if she were unableto utter one word, seeming hindered by extremity of joy at hispresence, and to make him effectually admire her extraordinarykindnesse, having teares plenteously at commaund, intermixed withsighes and broken speeches, at last, thus she spake.
5、  Onely through fond mistrust, he is unjust:

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  • 冉金友 08-11

      Alibech turns hermit, and a monk, Rustico, teaches her to put theDevil in Hell. Afterwards she is brought home, and married toNeerbale.

  • 马里奥-查尔莫斯 08-11

      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.

  • 冯怡 08-11

       My Brunetta, faire and feat a,

  • 金东淑 08-11

      Moreover, although thou condemnest my beauty greatly, esteeming itas a trifle, momentary, and of slender continuance; yet, such as it is(being comparable with any other womans whatsoever) I am not soignorant, that were there no other reason to induce liking thereof:yet men in the vigour of their youth (as I am sure you think yourselfe not aged) do hold it for an especiall delight, ordained bynature for them to admire and honour. And notwithstanding all thycruelty extended to mee, yet I cannot be perswaded, that thou art soflinty or Ironhearted, as to desire my miserable death, by castingmy selfe headlong downe (like a desperate madde woman) before thyface, so to destroy that beuty, which (if thy Letters lyed not) wasonce so highly pleasing in thine eyes. Take pitty then on mee forcharities sake, because the Sunne beginneth to heate extreamely: andas over-much colde (that unhappy night) was mine offence, so let notover-violent warmth be now my utter ruine and death.

  • 嘉庚 08-10

    {  In the continuance of these proceedings, it came to passe, thatMaster Doctor Mazzeo (being not onely a most expert Physitian, butlikewise as skilfull in Chirurgerie beside) had a Patient in cure, whoby great misfortune, had one of his legges broken all in pieces; whichsome weaker judgement having formerly dealt withall, the bones andsinewes were become so fowly putrified, as he tolde the partiesfriends, that the legge must be quite cut off, or else the Patientmust needes dye: yet he intended so to order the matter, that theperill should proceede no further, to prejudice any other part ofthe body. The case beeing thus resolved on with the Pacient and hisFriends, the day and time was appointed when the deede should be done:and the Doctor conceiving, that except the Patient were sleepilyentranced, he could not by any meanes endure the paine, but mustneedes hinder what he meant to do: by distillation he made such anartificiall Water, as (after the Patient hath received it) it willprocure a kinde of a dead sleepe, and endure so long a space, asnecessity requireth the use there of, in full performance of theworke.

  • 扎坎·海依沙 08-09

      THE TENTH DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL}

  • 曹淑敏 08-09

      Now was our Scholler the onely jocond man of the world, and failednot the time assigned him, but went unto the Ladies house, whereAncilla was ready to give him entertainment, conducting him into thebase Court, where she lockt him up fast, untill her Lady should sendfor him. This night shee had privately sent for her friend also, andsitting merrily at supper with him, told him, what welcome she hadgiven the Scholler, and how she further meant to use him, saying.Now Sir, consider with your selfe, what hot affection I beare tohim, of whom you became so fondly jealous. The which words were verywelcome to him, and made him extraordinarily joyful; desiring to seethem as effectually performed, as they appeared to him by herprotestations.

  • 赖汝辉 08-09

      But Fortune, who hath alwayes bin a fatall enemy to lovers stolnefelicities, became envious of their thus secret meeting, and overthrew(in an instant) all their poore happinesse, by an accident mostspightfull and malicious. The King had used divers dayes before, afterdinner time, to resort all alone to his daughters Chamber, thereconversing with her in most loving manner. One unhappy day amongst therest, when the Princesse, being named Ghismonda, was sporting in herprivate Garden among her Ladies, the King (at his wonted time) went tohis daughters Chamber, being neither heard or seene by any. Norwould he have his daughter called from her pleasure, but finding thewindowes fast shut, and the Curtaines close drawne about the bed; hesate downe in a chaire behind it, and leaning his head upon the bed,his body being covered with the curtaine, as if he hid himselfepurposely; he mused on so many matters, at last he fell fast asleepe.

  • 卡莉达·齐 08-08

       Wherefore, never be distrustfull of mee, but resolvedly buildeupon my courage. And in regard of my more honourable entertainment,I will then weare my Scarlet Gowne and Hood, wherein I receyved mygraduation; and then do both of you observe, what a rejoycing willbe among the whole company, at the entertaining of such a man as I am,enough to create me Captaine immediatly. You shall perceive also howthe case will go, after I have beene there but a while, in regard thatthe Countesse (having as yet never seene me) is so deepely enamored ofmee: she cannot choose but bestow the Bathe and Knighthood on me,which shee shall have the more honour of, in regard I am well ableto maintaine it, therefore referre all the rest to mee, and nevermisdoubt your injurie or mine.

  • 程芳 08-06

    {  Monna Tessa, because (perhaps) Frederigo might receive some othersuspition, and so enter into distaste of her by anger or offence:determined to arise indeede, and to let him covertly understand,that John was there, and therefore saide to her husband. Beleeve meJohn, thy counsell is good, and every one of thy words hath wisedomein it: but I hold it best for our owne safety, thou being heere;that wee should conjure him quite away, to the end he may never morehaunt our house. Conjure him Wife? Quoth John, By what meanes? andhow? Bee patient good man (quoth Tessa) and I will enstruct thee, Ihave learned an excellent kinde of conjuration; for, the last weeke,when I went to procure the pardons at Fiesola, one of the holy recluseNuns, who (indeede John) is my indeered Sister and Friend, and themost sanctimonius in life of them all; perceiving me to be troubledand terrified by Spirits; taught me a wholsome and holy prayer, andprotested withall, that shee had often made experiment thereof, beforeshe became a Recluse, and found it (alwayes) a present helpe to her.Yet never durst I adventure to essay it, living heere by my selfeall alone: but honest John, seeing thou art heere with me, we willgo both together, and conjure this Spirit. John replyed, that he wasvery willing; and being both up, they went fayre and softly to thedoore, where Frederigo stoode still without, and was growne somewhatsuspitious of his long attendance.

  • 吴君 08-06

      Fearing false sirquedrie.

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