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2020-08-08 03:18:36  来源:人民网-人民日报海外版
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bet188网址【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】<  My gracious Lord, during the time that I have frequented yourcountrey, I have heedfully observed, that the Militarie Disciplineused in your fights and battailes, dependeth more upon your Archers,then any other men imployed in your war And therefore, if it couldbe so ordered, that this kinde of Artillery may faile in yourenemies Campe, and yours be sufficiently furnished therewith, youneede make no doubt of winning the battaile: whereto the King thusreplyed. Doubtlesse, if such an act were possible to be done, it wouldgive great hope of successefull prevalling. Sir, said Martuccio, ifyou please it may be done, and I can quickly resolve you how. Letthe strings of your Archers Bowes be made more soft and gentle, thenthose which heretofore they have formerly used; and next, let thenockes of the Arrowes be so provided, as not to receive any other,then those pliant gentle strings. But this must be done so secretly,that your enemies may have no knowledge thereof, least they shouldprovide themselves in the same manner. Now the reason (GraciousLord) why thus I counsell you, is to this end. When the Archers on theEnemies side have shot their Arrowes at your men, and yours in thelike maner at them: it followeth, that (upon meere constraint) theymust gather up your Arrowes, to shoote them backe againe at you, forso long while as the battell endureth, as no doubt but your men wil dothe like to them. But your enemies finde themselves much deceived,because they can make no use of your peoples Arrowes, in regard thatthe nockes are too narrow to receive their boystrous strings. Whichwill fall out contrary with your followers, for the pliant stringsbelonging to your Bowes, are as apt for their enemies great nocktArrowes, as their owne, and so they shall have free use of both,reserving them in plentifull store, when your adversaries must standunfurnished of any, but them that they cannot any way use.   THE TENTH DAY, THE SIXT NOVELL

    And so consider of my miseries,

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   Thorello (whom the Soldane called by no other name, then theChristian, neyther of them knowing the other) sadly now remembredhis departure from Pavia, devising and practising many times, how hemight escape thence, but could not compasse it by any possible meanes.Wherefore, certaine Ambassadours beeing sent by the Genewayes, toredeeme divers Cittizens of theirs, there detained as prisoners, andbeing ready to returne home againe: he purposed to write to hisWife, that he was living, and wold repaire to her so soone as hecould, desiring the still continued rememberance of her limitedtime. By close and cunning meanes hee wrote the Letter, earnestlyintreating one of the Ambassadors (who knew him perfectly, but made nooutward apparance thereof) to deale in such sort for him, that theLetter might be delivered to the handes of the Abbot Di San Pietroin Ciel d'Oro, who was (indeede) his Unckle.

    THE SONG

    Good wines and comfortable broathes shee cherished him withall, thathis sences being indifferently restored, hee knew the place wherehee was; but not in what manner he was brought thither, till thegood woman shewed him the Cofer that had kept him floating upon thewaves, and (next under God) had saved his life. The Chest seemed ofsuch slender weight, that nothing of any value could be expected init, either to recompence the womans great paines and kindnessebestowne on him, or any matter of his owne benefit. Neverthelesse, thewoman being absent, he opened the Chest, and found innumerableprecious stones therein, some costly and curiously set in Gold, andothers not fixed in any mettall. Having knowledge of their great worthand value (being a Merchant, and skil'd in such matters) he becamemuch comforted, praysing God for this good successe, and such anadmirable meanes of deliverance from danger.

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   mer two discoursers to part from: And there I will shew you, how aCitizen of ours, recovered the kindnesse of his Love, after hee hadlost it.<  But hearts enflamed with the same desire.

    Well Wife, answered Talano, I knew well enough before, what thouwouldst say: An unsound head is soone scratcht with the verygentlest Combe: but beleeve as thou pleasest. As for my selfe, Ispeake with a true and honest meaning soule, and once againe I doadvise thee, to keepe within our doores all this day: at least wisebeware, that thou walke not into our wood, bee it but in regard ofmy dreame. Well sir (quoth she scoffingly) once you shall say, Ifollowed your counsell: but within her selfe she fell to thismurmuring. Now I perceive my husbands cunning colouring, and why Imust not walke this day into our wood: he hath made a compact withsome common Queane, closely to have her company there, and isafraide least I should take them tardy. Belike he would have me feedamong blinde folke, and I were worthy to bee thought a starke foole,if I should not prevent a manifest trechery, being intended againstme. Go thither therefore I will, and tarry there all the whole daylong; but I will meet with him in his merchandize, and see the Pinkwherin he adventures.

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   Ischia is an Iland very neere to Naples, wherein (not long since)lived a faire and lovely Gentlewoman, named Restituta, Daughter to aGentleman of the same Isle, whose name was Marino Bolgaro. A properyouth called Guion, dwelling also in a neere neighbouring Isle, calledProcida, did love her as dearly as his owne life, and she was asintimately affected towards him. Now because the sight of her washis onely comfort, as occasion gave him leave, he resorted to Ischiavery often in the day time, and as often also in the night season,when any Barke passed from Procida to Ischia; if to see nothingelse, yet to behold the walles that enclosed his Mistresse thus.

    Is there no comfort in this wretchednesse?

<  Fed my poore hopes, as still they did encrease.   How now Aniolliero? What shall we goe away so soone? I pray youSir tarry a little while, for an honest man is comming hither, whohath my Doublet engaged for eight and thirty shillings; and I amsure that he will restore it me back for five and thirty, if I couldpresently pay him downe the money.

    Well hast thou done therein good Sonne, said the Confessour: but howoftentimes hast thou beene angry? Oh Sir (said Maister Chappelet)therein I assure yee, I have often transgressed. And what man isable to forbeare it; beholding the dayly actions of men to be sodishonest? No care of keeping Gods Commandements, nor any feare of hisdreadfull judgements. Many times in a day, I have rather wished myselfe dead then living, beholding youth pursuing idle vanities, tosweare and forsweare themselves, tipling in Tavernes, and neverhaunting Churches; but rather affecting the worlds follies, then anysuch duties as they owe to God. Alas Sonne (quoth the Friar) this is agood and holy anger, and I can impose no penance on thee for it. Buttell me, hath not rage or furie at any time so over-ruled thee, asto commit murther or man-slaughter, or to speake evill of any man,or to doe any other such kinde of injurie? Oh Father (answered MaisterChappelet) you that seeme to be a man of God, how dare you use anysuch vile words? If I had had the very least thought, to doe anysuch act as you speake, doe you thinke that God would have suffered meto live? These are deeds of darknesse, fit for villaines and wickedlivers, of which hellish crew, when at any time I have happened tomeet with some one of them, I have said; God, God convert thee.

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<  How now Gossip Pietro? answered John, What hast thou done? Thou hastmard all by this unadvised speaking, even when the worke was almostfully finished. It is no matter Gossip (answered Pietro) I can like myMule better without a taile, then to see it set on in such manner.   THE SIXT DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL

    But honourable Sir Roger, perceiving what delight his Children tookein the poore mans company; albeit he was offended at his Fathers harshwords, by holding his wife in such base respect: yet favoured thepoore Count so much the more, and seeing him weepe, did greatlycompassionate his case, saying to the poore man, that if he wouldaccept of his service, he willingly would entertaine him. Wheretothe Count replyed, that very gladly he would embrace his kindeoffer: but he was capeable of no other service, save onely to be anhorsekeeper, wherein he had imployed the most part of his time.Heereupon, more for pleasure and pitty then any necessity of hisservice, he was appointed to the keeping of an Horse, which wasonely for his Daughters saddle, and daily after he had done hisdiligence about the Horse, he did nothing else but play with thechildren. While Fortune pleased thus to dally with the poore CountD'Angiers, and his children, it came to passe, that the King of France(after divers leagues of truces passed betweene him and the Germaines)died, and next after him, his Son the Dolphin was crowned King, and itwas his wife that wrongfully caused the Counts banishment. Afterexpiration of the last league with the Germains, the warres began togrow much more fierce and sharpe, and the King of England, (uponrequest made to him by his new brother of France) sent him veryhonourable supplies of his people, under the conduct of Perotto, hislately elected President of Wales, and Sir Roger Mandevile, Son to hisother Lord high Marshall; with whom also the poore Count went, andcontinued a long while in the Campe as a common Souldier, where yetlike a valiant Gentleman (as indeed he was no lesse) both in adviceand actions; he accomplished many more notable matters, then wasexpected to come from him.

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