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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:满苏尔 大小:WzVGu8cQ60643KB 下载:U2it00vS28574次
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日期:2020-08-05 19:07:20
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岳阳婷

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Heare me Calandrino, for I speake to thee in honest earnest, therewas a man in the company, who did eate and drinke heere among thyneighbours, and plainly told me, that thou keptst a young Lad heere todo thee service, feeding him with such victuals as thou couldst spare,by him thou didst send away thy Brawne, to one that bought it ofthee for foure Crownes, onely to cousen thy poore wife and us. Canstthou not yet learne to leave thy mocking and scorning? Thou hastforgotte, how thou broughtst us to the plaine of Mugnone, to seeke forblack invisible stones: which having found, thou concealedst them tothy selfe, stealing home invisibly before us, and making us followlike fooles after thee.
2.  Our witty Scholler having set aside his Philosophicallconsiderations, strove how he might best understand her carriagetoward him, and beleeving that she beheld him with pleasing regards;hee learned to know the house where shee dwelt, passing daily by thedoore divers times, under colour of some more serious occasions:wherein the Lady very proudly gloried, in regard of the reasons beforealleadged, and seemed to affoord him lookes of goode liking. Being ledthus with a hopefull perswasion, bee found the meanes to gaineacquaintance with her waiting-woman, revealing to her his intireaffection, desiring her to worke for him in such sort with her Lady,that his service might be gracious in her acceptance. TheGentlewoman made him a very willing promise, and immediately did hiserrand to her Lady; who heard her with no small pride andsquemishnesse, and breaking forth into a scornefull laughter, thus shespake.
3.  But if all other devises els had failed, my pen was and is myprevayling Champion, where-with I would have written such and somany strange matters, concerning you in your very dearestreputation; that you should have curst the houre of your conception,and wisht your birth had bin abortive. The powers of the pen are toomany and mighty, wherof such weake wits as have made no experience,are the lesse able to use any relation. I sweare to you Lady, by mybest hopes, that this revenge which (perhappes) you esteeme greatand dishonourable, is no way compareable to the wounding Lines of aPenne, which can carracter downe so infinite infamies (yet none butguilty and true taxations) as will make your owne hands immediateinstruments, to teare the eyes from forth your head, and so bequeathyour after dayes unto perpetuall darkenesse.
4.  Death may come speedily, and with his Dart
5.  It fortuned in the time of their hopefull expectation a Knight,named Signior Lambertuccio, fell likewise in love with Isabella: butbecause he was somewhat unsightly of person, and utterly unpleasing inthe eye, she grew regardlesse of his frequent solicitings, and wouldnot accept either tokens, or letters. Which when hee saw, (beingvery rich and of great power) hee sought to compasse his intent by acontrary course, threatning her with scandall and disgrace to herreputation, and with his associates to bandie against her bestfriends. She knowing what manner of man he was, and how able toabuse any with infamous imputations, wisely returned him hopefullpromises, though never meaning to performe any, but onely(Lady-like) to flatter and foole him therewith.
6.  Yet in my death, let thy great power approve,

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1.  When shee saw the Chest drawing neere her, and not discerning theshape of any man, shee grew fearefull, and retyring from it, cried outaloude. He had no power of speaking to her, neither did his sightdoe him the smallest service; but even as the waves and windespleased, the Chest was driven still neerer to the Land, and then thewoman perceyved that it had the forme of a ofer, and looking moreadvisedly, beheld two armes extended over it, and afterward, sheespied the face of a man, not being able to judge, whether he werealive, or no. Moved by charitable and womanly compassion, shee steptin among the billowes, and getting fast holde on the hayre of hishead, drew both the Chest and him to the Land, and calling forth herDaughters to helpe her, with much adoe she unfolded his armes from theChest, setting it up on her Daughters head, and then betweene them,Landolpho was led into the Towne, and there conveyed into a warmeStove, where quickly he recovered by her pains, his strengthbenummed with extreame cold.
2.  Spoken like a Gallant, replyed Buffalmaco, and I feare not now,but we shall winne credite by your company. But be carefull I prayyou, that you make not a mockery of us, and come not at all, orfayle to be there, when the Beast shall be sent for you; I speake itthe rather, because it is cold weather, and you Gentlemen Physitianscan hardly endure it. You are carefull of mee (quoth the Doctor) and Ithanke you for it, but I applaud my faire Starres, I am none of yournice or easie-frozen fellowes, because cold weather is very familiarto me. I dare assure you, when I arise in the night time for thatnaturall office whereto all men are subject, I weare no warmerdefence, then my thin wastcoat over my shirt, and finde itsufficient for the coldest weather at any time. When Bruno andBuffalmaco had taken their leave, the Physitian, so soone as nightdrew neere, used many apt excuses to his wife, stealing forth hisScarlet Gowne and Hood unseene of any, wherewith being clothed: at thetime appointed, he got upon one of the Marble Tombes, staying there(quaking with cold) awaiting when the Beast should come. Buffalmaco,being a lusty tall man of person, had got an ugly masking suite,such as are made use of in Tragedies and Playes, the out-side being ofblack shagged haire, wherwith being cloathed, he seemed like a strangedeformed Beare, and a Divels vizard over his face, with two gastlyhorrible hornes, and thus disguised, Bruno following him, they went tobehold the issue of the businesse, so farre as the new Market place,closely adjoining to Santa Maria Novella.
3.  When Supper was ended, and the instruments layed before them; by theQueenes consent, Madam Aemilia undertooke the daunce, and the Song wasappointed to Dioneus, who began many, but none that proved to anyliking, they were so palpably obsceene and idle, savouringaltogether of his owne wanton disposition. At the length, the Queenelooking stearnely on him, and commanding him to sing a good one, ornone at all; thus he began.
4.  Having lighted many Torches, the Abbot and his Monkes entred withthe Sexton into the Church, where they beheld the wonderful richebedde, and the Knight lying fast asleepe in it. While they stood allin amazement, not daring to approach neere the bedde, whereon lay suchcostly jewells: it chanced that Signior Thorello awaked, andbreathed forth a vehement sigh. The Monkes and the Abbot seeing him tostirre, ranne all away in feare, crying aloud, God and S. Peter defendus.
5.  When shee had heard this whole discourse, then shee perceived,that other Women were subject to the like infirmitie, and as wisefor themselves, as shee could be, though these the like sinisteraccidents might sometime crosse them: and gladly shee wished, thatHerculanoes Wives excuse, might now serve to acquite her: butbecause in blaming others errours, our owne may sometime chance toescape discovery, and cleare us, albeit wee are as guilty; in a sharpereprehending manner, thus shee began. See Husband, heere is hansomebehaviour, of an holy faire-seeming, and Saint-like woman, to whom Idurst have confest my sinnes, I conceived such a religiousperswasion of her lives integrety, free from the least scruple oftaxation. A woman, so farre stept into yeeres, as shee is, to givesuch an evill example to younger women, is it not a sinne beyond allsufferance? Accursed be the houre, when she was borne into this World,and her selfe likewise, to bee so lewdly and incontinently given; anuniversall shame and slaunder, to all the good women of our City.
6.  Wearisome is my life to me, etc.

推荐功能

1.  Most gladly was her motion graunted, and Nicostratus gently takingher by one arme, and Pyrrhus by the other, so they conducted herinto the Garden, seating her in a faire floury Grasse-plot, with herbacke leaning to a Peare-tree. Having sitten there an indifferentwhile, and Pyrrhus, being formerly enstructed, in the directions whichshe had given him, thus shee spake, some-what faintly. Pyrrhus, I havea kinde of longing desire upon a sodaine, to taste of these Peares:Wherefore, climbe up into the Tree, and cast me downe one or two;which instantly hee did. Being aloft in the Tree, and throwing downesome of the best and ripest Peares; at length (according to hispremeditated Lesson) looking downe, he said.
2.  The Prince Gerbino, having heard this message from his divineMistresse, and knowing also, that the Kin his Grandfather, had pasthis safe conduct to the King of Thunis, for peaceable passagethrough his Seas: was at his wits end, in this urgent necessity,what might best bee done. Notwithstanding, moved by the setledconstancy of his plighted Love, and the speeches delivered to him bythe messenger from the Princesse: to shew himselfe a man endued withcourage, he departed thence unto Messina, where he made ready twospeedy gallies, and fitting them with men of valiant disposition,set away to Sardignia, as making full account, that the Ship whichcarried the Princesse, must come along that Coast. Nor was hisexpectation therein deceived: for, within few dayes after, the Ship(not over-swiftly winded) come sailing neere to the place where theyattended for her arrivall; whereof Gerbino had no sooner gotten asight, but to animate the resolutes which were in his company, thus hespake.
3.  For, being bereft of any future joyes,
4.  The Fryars Boy, whom some called Guccio Balena, some Guccio Imbrata,and others Guccio Porco, was such a knavish Lad, and had so many badqualities, as Lippo Topo the cunning Painter, or the most curiousPoeticall wit, had not any ability to describe them. Friar Onyonhimself did often observe his behaviour, and would make this reportamong his Friends. My Boy (quoth he) hath nine rare qualities inhim, and such they are, as if Salomon, Aristotle, or Seneca hadonely but one of them: it were sufficient to torment and trouble alltheir vertue, all their senses, and all their sanctity. Consider then,what manner of man he is like to be, having nine such rarities, yetvoide of all vertue, wit, or goodnes. And when it was demaunded ofFriar Onyon, what these nine rare conditions were: hee having them allreadie by heart, and in rime, thus answered.
5.   When Mithridanes heard him speake, and looked advisedly on his face,he knew him immediately to be the same man, that had entertained himso lovingly, conversed with him so familiarly, and counselled him sofaithfully: all which overcomming his former fury, his harsh naturebecame meerly confounded with shame: So throwing downe his drawnesword, which he held readily prepared for the deede: he prostratedhimselfe at Nathans feet, and in teares, spake in this manner. Nowdo I manifestly know (most loving Father) your admired bounty andliberalitie; considering, with what industrious providence, you madethe meanes for your comming hither, prodigally to bestow your lifeon me, which I have no right unto, although you were so willing topart with it. But those high and supreame powers, more carefull ofmy dutie, then I my selfe: even at the very instant, and when it wasmost needfull, opened the eyes of my better understanding, whichinternall envy had closed up before. And therefore, looke how much youhave bin forward to pleasure me; so much the more shame andpunishment, I confesse my heinous transgression hath justlydeserved: take therefore on me (if you please) such revenge, as youthinke (in justice) answerable to my sin.
6.  Stolne pleasures are delightfull in the taste,

应用

1.  Ave Maria Sister (saide the other Nun) what kinde of words are theseyou utter? Doe not you know, that we have promised our virginity toGod? Oh Sister (answered the other) how many things are promised tohim every day, and not one of a thousand kept or performed? If weehave made him such a promise, and some of our weakerwitted sistersdo performe it for us, no doubt but he will accept it in part ofpayment. Yea but Sister, replied the second Nun againe, there isanother danger lying in the way: If we prove to be with childe, howshall we doe then? Sister (quoth our couragious wench) thou artaffraide of harme before it happen: if it come so to passe, let usconsider on it then: thou art but a Novice in matters of suchmoment, we are provided of a thousand meanes, whereby to preventconception. Or, if they should faile, we are so surely fitted, thatthe world shall never know it. Let it suffice, our lives must not beby any so much as suspected, our Monastery questioned, or our Religionrashly scandalized. Thus shee schooled her younger Sister in wit,albeit as forward as shee in will, and longed as desirouslie, toknow what kinde of creature man was.
2.  All the Starres were departed out of East, but onely that, whichcommonly cal bright Lucifer, the Day-Star, gracing the morning verygloriously: when the Master of the household, being risen, went withall the provision, to the Valley of Ladies, to make everie thing indue and decent readines, according as his Lord over-night hadcommanded him. After which departure of his, it was not long beforethe King arose, beeing awaked with the noise which the carriages made;and when he was up, the other two Gentlemen and the Ladies werequickly readie soone after.
3.  The precious Stones and jewels found by Landolpho, maketh mee toremember (said Madam Fiammetta, who was next to deliver her discourse)a Tale, containing no lesse perils, then that reported by MadamLauretta: but somewhat different from it, because the one happenedin sundry yeeres, and this other had no longer time, then the compasseof one poore night, as instantly I will relate unto you.
4、  She, dissembling a farre fetcht sigh, thus answered. Reverend Sir, Iknow not what skilfull Art the Fryar useth, but this I am sure,every doore in our house will flye open to him, so soone as he dothbut touch it. Moreover, he told me, that when he commeth unto myChamber doore, he speaketh certaine words to himselfe, whichimmediately casteth my Husband into a dead sleepe, and,understanding him to bee thus sleepily entranced: he openeth thedoore, entreth in, lieth downe by me, and this every night hefaileth not to do. The jealous Coxcomb angerly scratching his head,and wishing his wife halfe hangd, said: Mistresse, this is verybadly done, for you should keepe your selfe from all men, but yourhusband onely. That shall I never doe, answered shee, because (indeed)I love him dearely. Why then (quoth our supposed Confessor) I cannotgive you any absolution. I am the more sory Sir, said she, I camenot hither to tell you any leasings, for if I could, yet I wouldnot, because it is not good to fable with such Saint-like men as youare. You do therein (quoth hee) the better, and surely I am verysory for you, because in this dangerous condition, it will bee theutter losse of your soule: neverthelesse, both for your husbandssake and your owne, I will take some paines, and use such especiallprayers in your name, which may (perchance) greatly avayle you. AndI purpose now and then, to send you a Novice or young Clearke of mine,whom you may safely acquaint with your minde, and signifie to me, byhim, whether they have done you good, or no: and if they provehelpefull, then will we further proceed therein. Alas Sir, said she,never trouble your selfe, in sending any body to our house; because,if my Husband should know it, he is so extreamly jealous, as all theworld cannot otherwise perswade him, but that he commeth thither forno honest intent, and so I shall live worse then now I do. Fear notthat, good woman, quoth he, but beleeve it certainly, that I will havesuch a care in this case, as your Husband shall never speake thereofto you. If you can doe so Sir, sayde she, proceed I pray you, and I amwell contented.
5、  I cannot tell, whether you knew Talano de Molese, or no, a man ofmuch honour, who tooke to wife a yong Gentlewoman, named Margarita, asbeautifull as the best: but yet so peevish, scornefull, andfantasticall, that she disdained any good advice given her; neythercould any thing be done, to cause her contentment; which absurd humorswere highly displeasing to her husband: but in regard he knew nothow to helpe it, constrainedly he did endure it. It came to passe,that Talano being with his wife, at a summer-house of his owne inthe country, he dreamed one night, that he saw his Wife walking in afaire wood, which adjoyned neere unto his house, and while she thuscontinued there, he seemed to see issue foorth from a corner of thesaid Wood, a great and furious Wolfe, which on her, caught her bythe face and throate, drawing her downe to the earth, and offeringto drag her thence. But he crying out for helpe, recovered her fromthe Wolfe, yet having her face and throat very pitifully rent andtorne.

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  • 比尔盖茨 08-04

      After they had sate an indifferent while with her, they returnedhome to their lodging, where Titus being alone in his chamber, beganto bethink himselfe on her, whose perfections had so powerfullypleased him: and the more he entred into this consideration, thefiercer he felt his desires enflamed, which being unable to quench, byany reasonable perswasions, after hee had vented foorth infinitesighes, thus he questioned with himselfe.Most unhappie Titus as thou art, whether doost thou transport thineunderstanding, love, and hope? Dooest thou not know as well by thehonourable favours, which thou hast received of Chremes and his house,as also the intire amity betweene thee and Gisippus (unto whom faireSophronia is the afflanced friend) that thou shouldst holde her in thelike reverent respect, as if shee were thy true borne Sister? Darestthou presume to fancie her? Whether shall beguiling Love allurethee, and vaine immaging hopes carrie thee? Open the eyes of thybetter understanding, and acknowledge thy selfe to bee a mostmiserable man. Give way to reason, bridle thine intemperate appetites,reforme all irregulare desires, and guide thy fancy to a place ofbetter direction. Resist thy wanton and lascivious will in thebeginning, and be master of thy selfe, while thou hast opportunity,for that which thou aimest at, is neyther reasonable nor honest. Andif thou wert assured to prevaile upon this pursuite, yet thououghtst to avoide it, if thou hast any regard of true friendship,and the duty therein justly required. What wilt thou do then Titus?Fly from this inordinate affection, if thou wilt be reputed to be aman of sensible judgement.

  • 邹晶晶 08-04

      He verily beleeving all this false report, being troubled in hisminde thereat beyond measure, tooke the Gentlewoman by the hand,saying: Daughter, if thou be offended at these impudent follies,assuredly I cannot blame thee, nor will any wiseman reproove theefor it; and I commend thee for following my counsell. But let me alonefor schooling of my Gentleman, ill hath he kept his promise made tome; wherefore, in regard of his former offence, as also this otherso lately committed, I hope to set him in such heate, as shall makehim leave off from further injurying thee. Suffer not thy selfe tobe conquerd by choller, in disclosing this to thy kindred orhusband, because too much harme may ensue thereon. But feare not anywrong to thy selfe; for I am a true witnesse of thine honesty andvertue.

  • 马里奥·毛瑞尔 08-04

       This strange and uncouth sight, bred in him no meane admiration,as also kinde compassion to the unfortunate woman; out of whichcompassion, sprung an earnest desire, to deliver her (if he could)from a death so full of anguish and horror: but seeing himselfe tobe without Armes, he ran and pluckt up the plant of a Tree, whichhandling as if it had bene a staffe, he opposed himselfe against theDogges and the Knight, who seeing him comming, cryed out in thismanner to him. Anastasio, put not thy selfe in any opposition, butreferre to my Hounds and me, to punish this wicked woman as she hathjustly deserved. And in speaking these words, the Hounds tooke fasthold on her body, so staying her, untill the Knight was come neerer toher, and alighted from his horse: when Anastasio (after some otherangry speeches) spake thus unto him: I cannot tell what or who thouart, albeit thou takest such knowledge of me, yet I must say, thatit is meere cowardize in a Knight, being armed as thou art, to offerto kill a naked woman, and make thy dogges thus to seize on her, as ifshe were a savage beast; therefore beleeve me, I will defend her sofarre as I am able.

  • 刘长岗 08-04

      The Abbot (cloathed as he was) laide him in a hollow vault under aTombe, such as there are used instead of Graves; his Wife returninghome againe to her House, with a young Sonne which shee had by herHusband, protesting to keepe still within her House, and never more tobe seene in any company, but onely to attend her young Sonne, and bevery carefull of such wealth as her Husband had left unto her.From the City of Bologna, that very instant day, a well staide andgoverned Monke there arrived, who was a neere kinsman to the Abbot,and one whom he might securely trust. In the dead time of the night,the Abbot and this Monke arose, and taking Ferando out of the vault,carried him into a darke dungeon or prison, which he termed by thename of Purgatory, and where hee used to discipline his Monkes, whenthey had committed any notorious offence, deserving to be punishedin Purgatory. There they tooke off all his usuall wearing garments,and cloathed him in the habite of a Monke, even as if he had beene oneof the house; and laying him m a bundle of straw, so left him untillhis senses should be restored againe. On the day following, late inthe evening, the Abbot, accompanied with his trusty Monke, (by wayof visitation) went to see and comfort the supposed widow, finding herattired in blacke, very sad and pensive, which by his wontedperswasions, indifferently he appeased; challenging the benefit ofpromise. Shee being thus alone, not hindered by her Husbandsjealousie, and espying another goodly gold Ring on his finger, howfrailety and folly over-ruled her, I know not, shee was a weake woman,he a divelish deluding man; and the strongest holdes by over longbattery and besieging, must needs yeeld at the last, as I feare sheedid: for very often afterward, the Abbot used in this manner tovisit her, and the simple ignorant Country people, carrying no suchill opinion of the holy Abbot, and having- seene Ferando lying fordead in the vault, and also in the habite of a Monke; were verilyperswaded, that when they saw the Abbot passe by to and fro, butmost commonly in the night season, it was the ghost of Ferando, whowalked in this manner after his death, as a just pennance for hisjealousie.

  • 殷光钰 08-03

    {  (mongst infinites of men)

  • 倪强 08-02

      The Lord Abbot being a very wise man, and his angry distemper moremoderately qualified; revealed whither he went, and the cause of hisgoing thither. Which when Ghinotto had heard, hee departed courteouslyfrom him, and began to consider with himselfe, how he might cure theAbbot; yet without any Bathe. So, commanding a good fire to be keptcontinually in his small Chamber, and very good attendance on him: thenext morning, he came to visite him againe, bringing a faire whiteNapkin on his arme, and in it two slices or toasts of fine Manchet,a goodly cleare Glasse, full of the purest white-Bastard ofCorniglia (but indeed, of the Abbots owne provision brought thitherwith him) and then hee spoke to him in this manner.}

  • 阿根 08-02

      In good sadnesse Sir (quoth the Host) you see that my house isfull of Guests, so that I and my people, must gladly sleepe on thetables and benches: Neverthelesse, next adjoyning to my Lord AbbotsChamber, there are certaine Corn-lofts, whether I can closely bringyou, and making shift there with a slender Pallet-bed, it may servefor one night, insted of a better. But mine Host (quoth Alessandro)how can I passe thorow my Lords Chamber, which is so little, as itwould not allow Lodging for any of his Monkes? If I had remembred somuch (said the Host) before the Curtaines were drawne, I could havelodged his Monkes in the Corne-lofts, and then both you and I mighthave slept where now they doe. But feare you not, my Lords Curtainesare close drawne, hee sleepeth (no doubt) soundly, and I canconveigh you thither quietly enough, without the least disturbanceto him, and a Pallet-bed shall be fitted there for you. Alessandroperceiving that all this might be easily done, and no diseaseoffered to the Abbot, accepted it willingly, and went thitherwithout any noyse at all.

  • 洪挺 08-02

      Sir (quoth shee) you have apprehended Ruggiero de Jeroly, as atheefe, and judgement of death is (as I heare) pronounced against him:but hee is wrongfully accused, and is clearly innocent of such aheinous detection. So entring into the History, she declared everycircumstance, from the originall to the end: relating truly, thatbeing her Lover, shee brought him into her Masters house, where hedranke the compounded sleepy water, and reputed for dead, she laidehim in the Chest. Afterward, she rehearsed the speeches betweene theJoyner, and him that laide claime to the Chest, giving him tounderstand thereby, how Ruggiero was taken in the Lombards house.

  • 王绪斌 08-01

       The Physitian, who was borne and brought up at Bologna, andtherefore understoode not these Florentine tearmes: became fullycontented to enjoy the Ladie; and, within some few dayes following,the Painters brought him tydings, that they had prepared the way forhis entertainment into the Societie of Rovers. The day being come,when the supposed assembly was to be made the night following: thePhysitian invited them both to dinner; when he demanding, whatprovision he shold make for his entrance into their company,Buffalmaco returned him this answer, whereto hee gave very heedfullattention.

  • 高爽 07-30

    {  Upon a day, he and she walking to a goodly Wood, plentifullyfurnished with spreading Trees: having out gone the rest of theircompany, they made choise of a pleasant place, very daintily shadedand beautified with all sorts of flowers. There they spent some timein amorous talking, beside some other sweete embraces, which though itseemed over-short to them, yet was it so unadvisedly prolonged, thatthey were on a sodain surprized, first by the mother, and next byMesser Conrado himselfe; who greeving beyond measure, to be thustreacherously dealt withall, caused them to be apprehended by three ofhis servants; and (without telling them any reason why) led bound toanother Castle of his, and fretting with extremity rage, concludedin his minde, that they should both shamefully be put to death.

  • 戴维·拉塞尔 07-30

      The Abbot, laying his arme over the others body, began to imbraceand hugge him; even as amorous friends (provoked by earnestaffection), use to doe. Whereat Alessandro verie much mervayling,and being an Italian himselfe, fearing least this folly in theAbbot, would convert to foule and dishonest action, shrunke modestlyfrom him. Which the Abbot perceiving, and doubting least Alessandrowould depart and leave him, pleasantly smiling, and with bashfullbehaviour baring his stomack, he tooke Alessandroes hand, and layingit thereon, saide; Alessandro, let all bad thoughts of bestiallabuse be farre off from thee, and feele here, to resolve thee from allsuch feare. Allessandro feeling the Abbots brest, found there twopretty little mountaines, round, plumpe, and smooth, appearing as ifthey had beene of polished Ivory; whereby he perceived, that the Abbotwas a woman: which, setting an edge on his youthful desires, madehim fall to embracing, and immediately he offered to kisse her; butshe somewhat rudely repulsing him, as halfe offended, saide.

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