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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:公邸 大小:Hwim1bz158115KB 下载:Ew5ml8A111014次
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日期:2020-08-11 13:14:38
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王学圻

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  As I travailed hither with this vertuous intention, our Lord, whoonely knoweth perfectly, what is best fitting for all his creatures;presented mine eyes (no doubt in his meere mercy and goodnesse) with aman meete to be my husband, which (pointing to Alessandro) is thisyoung Gentleman standing by me, whose honest, vertuous, and civilldemeanour, deserveth a Lady of farre greater worth, although (perhaps)Nobility in blood be denied him, and may make him seeme not soexcellent, as one derived from Royall discent. Holy and religiousvowes have past betweene us both, and the Ring on his finger, is thefirme pledge of my faith and constancie, never to accept any other manin marriage, but him onely, although my Father, or any else doedislike it. Wherefore (holy Father) the principall cause of my comminghither, being already effectually concluded on, I desire to compleatthe rest of my Pilgrimage, by visiting the sanctified places in thisCity, whereof there are great plenty: And also, that sacredmarriage, being contracted in the presence of God onely, betweeneAlessandro and my selfe, may by you be publikely confirmed, and inan open congregation. For, seeing God hath so appointed it, and oursoules have so solemnely vowed it, that no disaster whatsoever canalter it: you being Gods Vicar here on earth, I hope will notgainesay, but confirme it with your fatherly benediction, that wee maylive in Gods feare, and dye in his favour.
2.  And although hee lived utterly hopelesse, of ever attaining to hishearts desires; yet notwithstanding, hee proudly gloried, that hislove had soared so high a pitch, as to be enamoured of a Queene. Anddayly, as the fury of his flame encreased; so his cariage was farreabove his fellowes and companions, in the performing of all suchserviceable duties, as any way he imagined might content the Queene.Whereon ensued, that whensoever shee roade abroad to take the ayre,shee used oftner to mount on the Horse, which this Querrie broughtwhen shee made her choise, then any of the other that were led byhis fellowes. And this did he esteeme as no meane happinesse to him,to order the stirrope for her mounting, and therefore gave dayly hisdue attendance: so that, to touch the Stirrop, but (much more) toput her foote into it, or touch any part of her garments, he thoughtit the onely heaven on earth.
3.  At one time (above all the rest) among other Potestates andJudges, there came an especiall man, as pickt out of purpose, whowas named Messer Niccolao da San Lepidio, who (at the first beholding)looked rather like a Tinker, then any Officer in authority. Thishansome man (among the rest) was deputed to heare criminall causes.And, as often it happeneth, that Citizens, although no businesseinviteth them to Judiciall Courts, yet they still resort thither,sometimes accidentally: So it fortuned, that Maso times del Saggio,being one morning in search of an especiall friend, went to theCourt-house, and being there, observed in what manner MesserNiccolao was seated; who looking like some strange Fowle, latelycome forth of a farre Countrey; he began to survay him the moreseriously, even from the head to the foot, as we use to say.And albeit he saw his Gowne furred with Miniver, as also the hoodabout his necke, a Penne and Inkehorne hanging at his girdle, andone skirt of his Garment longer then the other, with more misshapensights about him, farre unfitting for a man of so civill profession:yet he spyed one errour extraordinary, the most notable (in hisopinion) that ever he had seene before. Namely, a paultry paire ofBreeches, wickedly made, and worse worne, hanging downe lowe ashalfe his legge, even as he sate upon the Bench, yet cut sosparingly of the Cloath, that they gaped wide open before, as awheele-barrow might have full entrance allowed it. This strangesight was so pleasing to him; as leaving off further search of hisfriend, and scorning to have such a spectacle alone by himselfe: heewent upon another Inquisition; Namely, for two other merry Lads likehirnselfe, the one being called Ribi, and the other Matteuzzo, menof the same mirth-full disposition as he was, and therefore the fitterfor his Company.
4.  With Cruelty,
5.  OF MANY EVILS, YEA, AND OF DEATH, TO DIVERS MEN
6.  To quell and quite confound consuming care,

计划指导

1.  The Prince perceiving, that beside her matchlesse beauty, shee hadthe true character of Royall behaviour; greeved the more, that hecould not be further informed of what Countrey shee was. His opinionbeing so stedfastly grounded, that (lesse then Noble) she could notbe, was a motive to set a keener edge on his affection towardes her,yet not to enjoy her as in honoirable and loving complement onely, butas his espoused Lady and Wife. Which appearing to her by apparantdemonstrations, though entercourse of speech wanted to confirme it;remembrance of her so many sad disasters, and being now in a mostnoble and respected condition, her comfort enlarged it selfe with asetled hope, her feares grew free from any more mollestations, and herbeauties became the onely theame and argument of private and publikeconference in all Natolia, that (well-neere) there was no otherdiscourse, in any Assembly whatsoever.
2.  OF ANOTHER, WHEN HEE COMPASSETH CRAFT TO DEFEND HIMSELFE
3.  Plenty of dishes being served in, and the rarest Wines that theCountrey yeelded, the King had more minde to the faire Lady Marques,then any meate that stood on the Table. Neverthelesse, observingeach service after other, and that all the Viands (though variouslycooked, and in divers kindes) were nothing else but Hennes onely, hebegan to wonder; and so much the rather, because he knew the Countryto be of such quality, that it afforded all plenty both of Fowlesand Venison: beside, after the time of his comming was heard, they hadrespite enough, both for hawking and hunting; and therefore itencreased his marvell the more, that nothing was provided for him, butHennes onely: wherein to be the better resolved, turning a merrycountenance to the Lady, thus he spake. Madam, are Hennes onely bredin this Country, and no Cockes? The Lady Marquesse, very wellunderstanding his demand, which fitted her with an apt opportunity, tothwart his idle hope, and defend her owne honour; boldly returnedthe King this answere. Not so my Lord, but women and wives,howsoever they differ in garments and graces one from another; yetnotwithstanding, they are all heere as they bee in other places.
4.  Some indifferent space of time before, the beauty, manners, andwell-seeming vertues, of a poore Countrie-mans daughter, dwelling inno farre distant village, had appeared very pleasing to the LordMarquesse, and gave him full perswasion, that with her hee should leada comfortable life. And therefore without any further search orinquisition, he absolutely resolved to marry her, and having conferredwith her Father, agreed, that his daughter should be his wife.Whereupon, the Marquesse made a generall convocation of all his Lords,Barons, and other of his especiall friends, from all parts of hisDominion; and when they were assembled together, hee then spake untothem in manner as followeth.Honourable friends, it appeared pleasing to you all, and yet (Ithinke) you are of the same minde, that I should dispose my selfe totake a wife: and I thereto condescended, more to yeeld youcontentment, then for any particular desire in my selfe. Let mee nowremember you of your solemne made promise, with full consent tohonor and obey her (whosoever) as your Soveraigne Lady andMistresse, that I shall elect to make my wife: and now the time iscome, for my exacting the performance of that promise, and which Ilook you must constantly keepe. I have made choyce of a yongvirgine, answerable to mine owne heart and liking, dwelling notfarre off hence, whom I intend to make my wife, and (within few dales)to have her brought home to my Pallace. Let your care and diligencethen extend so farre, as to see that the feast may be sumptuous, andher entertainment to bee most honourable: to the end that I mayreceive as much contentment in your promise performed, as you shallperceive I doe in my choice.
5.  THE TENTH DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL
6.  THAT PROVES TO BE OVERSAWCY WITH HIS MASTER

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1.  DESCRIBING THE ADMIRABLE ACCIDENTS OF FORTUNE; AND THE
2.  If some (beside my selfe) do learne to sing it,
3.  So, having granted the yong Nunne Isabella free absolution: the LadyAbbesse returned backe againe to bed to the Priest, and Isabella tothe Gentleman. As for the other Sisters, who (as yet) were without thebenefit of friends; they intended to provide themselves so soone asthey could, being enduced thereto by so good example.
4.  The yong man, hearing these wordes, and remembring what lovingkindnesse he had formerly found, what secret love Letters he hadsent from Paris, with other private intelligences and tokens, whichnever came to her receite and knowledge, so cunningly his Mother andTutors had carried the matter: immediately felt his heart-strings tobreake, and lying downe upon the beds side by her, uttered these hisvery last words. Silvestra farewell, thou hast kilde the kindest heartthat ever loved a woman: and speaking no more, gave up the ghost.She hearing these words delivered with an entire sighe, anddeepe-fetcht groane, did not imagine the strange consequence followingthereon; yet was mooved to much compassion, in regard of her formeraffection to him. Silent she lay an indifferent while, as being unableto returne him any answer, and looking when he would be gone,according as before she had earnestly entreated him. But when sheperceyved him to lye so still, as neither word or motion came fromhim, she saide: Kinde Jeronimo, why doest thou not depart and get theegone? So putting forth her hand, it hapned to light upon his face,which she felt to be as cold as yce: whereat marvailing not alittle, as also at his continued silence, she jogged him, and felt hishands in like manner, which were stiffely extended forth, and allhis body cold, as not having any life remaining in him, whichgreatly amazing her, and confounding her with sorrow beyond allmeasure, she was in such perplexity, that she could not devise what todo or say.
5.   On the other side, Arriguccio had travelled so farre from his house,till he came at last to the dwelling of Simonidaes brethren: where heeknockt so soundly, that he was quickely heard, and (almost asspeedily) let in. Simonidaes brethren, and her mother also, hearing ofArriguccioes comming thither so late. Rose from their beds, and eachof them having a Waxe Candle lighted, came presently to him, tounderstand the cause of this his so unseasonable visitation.Arriguccio, beginning at the originall of the matter, the thredfound tyed about his wives great toe, the fight and housholdconflict after following: related every circumstance to them. Andfor the better proofe of his words, he shewed them the thred it selfe,the lockes supposed of his wives haire, and adding withall; thatthey might now dispose of Simonida as themselves pleased, becauseshe should remaine no longer in his house.
6.  UNDERGO: ACCORDING AS THEIR OWNE WIT, AND CAPACITIE OF THEIR

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1.  The Prince perceiving, that beside her matchlesse beauty, shee hadthe true character of Royall behaviour; greeved the more, that hecould not be further informed of what Countrey shee was. His opinionbeing so stedfastly grounded, that (lesse then Noble) she could notbe, was a motive to set a keener edge on his affection towardes her,yet not to enjoy her as in honoirable and loving complement onely, butas his espoused Lady and Wife. Which appearing to her by apparantdemonstrations, though entercourse of speech wanted to confirme it;remembrance of her so many sad disasters, and being now in a mostnoble and respected condition, her comfort enlarged it selfe with asetled hope, her feares grew free from any more mollestations, and herbeauties became the onely theame and argument of private and publikeconference in all Natolia, that (well-neere) there was no otherdiscourse, in any Assembly whatsoever.
2.  THE SECOND DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL
3.  The men of Rhodes, being rather constrained thereto, then of anyfree disposition in themselves, with teares in their eyes, deliveredIphigenia to Chynon; who beholding her in like manner to weepe, thusspake unto her. Noble Lady, do not any way discomfort your selfe,for I am your Chynon, who have more right and true title to you, andmuch better doe deserve to enjoy you, by my long continued affectionto you, then Pasimondo can any way plead; because you belong to himbut onely by promise. So, bringing her aboord his owne ship, where theGentlemen his companions gave her kinde welcome, without touchingany thing else belonging to the Rhodians, he gave them free liberty todepart.
4、  THE NINTH DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL
5、  Heereupon, he resorted to the Court of the said Ladies the morefrequently, often conferring with them, about the waighty affairesof the Kingdome: in which time of so serious interparlance, theKings sonnes wife, threw many affectionate regards upon him, convayingsuch conspiring passions to her heart (in regard of his person andvertues) that her love exceeded all capacity of governement. Herdesires out-stepping al compasse of modesty, or the dignity of herPrincely condition, throwes off all regard of civill and soberthoughts, and guides her into a Labyrinth of wanton imaginations. For,she regards not now the eminency of his high Authority, his gravity ofyeares, and those parts that are the true conducts to honour: butlookes upon her owne loose and lascivious appetite, her young,gallant, and over-ready yeelding nature, comparing them with hiswant of a wife, and likely hope thereby of her sooner prevailing;supposing, that nothing could be her hindrance, but onely bashfullshamefastnesse, which she rather chose utterly to forsake and setaside, then to faile of her hot enflarned affection, and therefore shewould needs be the discoverer of her owne disgrace.

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  • 曼尼克斯 08-10

      Signior Rogiero continuing there, living in honorable maner, andperforming many admirable actions of arms; in short time he madehimselfe sufficiently knowne, for a very valiant and famous man. Andhaving remained an indifferent long while, observing divers behavioursin the king: he saw, how enclined himselfe first to one man, thenanother, bestowing on one a Castle, a Towne on another, andBaronnies on divers, som-what indiscreetly, as giving away bountifulto men of no merit. And restraining all his favors from him, asseeming close fisted, and parting with nothing: he took it as adiminishing of his former reputation, and a great empayring of hisfame, wherefore he resolved on his departure thence, and made his suitto the king that he might obtaine it. The king did grant it, bestowingon him one of the very best Mules, and the goodliest that ever wasbackt, a gift most highly pleasing to Rogiero, in regarde of thelong journy he intended to ride. Which being delivcrd, the king gavecharge to one of his Gentlemen, to compasse such convenient meanes, asto ride thorow the country, and in the company of Signior Rogiero, yetin such manner, as he should not perceive, that the King had purposelysent him so to do. Respectively he should observe whatsoever he saidconcerning the king, his gesture, smiles, and other behavior,shaping his answers accordingly, and on the nexte morning to commandhis returne backe with him to the King.

  • 王建磐 08-10

      Andrea, hearing such a kinde of salutation, and from aGentlewoman, named of worth; began to grow proud in his owneimaginations, and to make no meane estimation of himselfe: As(undoubtedly) that he was an hansome proper man, and of such cariageand perfections, as had attracted the amorous eye of this Gentlewoman,and induced her to like and love him beyond all other, Naples notcontaining a man of better merit. Whereupon he answered the Mayde,that he was ready to attend her Mistresse, desiring to know, when itshould be, and where the Gentlewoman would speake with him? So sooneas you please Sir, replied the Damosell, for she tarrieth your commingin her owne house.

  • 吕纯阳 08-10

       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.

  • 任欣怡 08-10

      An honest plaine meaning man, (simply and conscionably)reprehended the malignity, hypocrisie, and misdemeanour of manyReligious persons.

  • 贾贵 08-09

    {  DIFFICULTY.

  • 温航 08-08

      Dismounting from his horse, he walked on with Nathan, diverslydiscoursing, untill they came to the Pallace, where one of theservants taking Mithridanes his horse, Nathan rounded the fellow inthe eare, that he should give warning to al. throughout the House, forrevealing to the Gentleman, that he was Nathan; as accordingly itwas performed. No sooner were they within the Pallace, but heconducted Mithridanes into a goodly chamber, wher none (as yet) hadseene him, but such as were appointed to attend on him reverently;yea, and he did himselfe greatly honor him, as being loth to leave hiscompany.}

  • 刘和平 08-08

      ALL MEN

  • 李述永 08-08

      Then mine poore amorous Maide.

  • 昌金路 08-07

       FROM PERILL

  • 杜征征 08-05

    {  Although I found my liberty was lost.

  • 王小龙 08-05

      Blaspheming thee

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