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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:黄振宜 大小:egJ1XQez49152KB 下载:AR92wtg512977次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:tKtrQ2fo23156条
日期:2020-08-03 20:08:47
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  DISCOVERING THE WANTON SUBTILTIES OF SOME WOMEN, TO COMPASSE
2.  It appeared to the whole assembly, that they had heard a matter ofmervaile, for a Lord Abbot to performe any magnificent action: buttheir admiration ceasing in silence, the King commanded Philostratusto follow next, who forthwith thus began.
3.  You must put some friend in trust, to invite your Neighbors(especially such as you suspect) to a breakfast in the morning: andbecause it is done as a feast in kindnesse, they will come to youthe more willingly. This night will I and Buffalmaco take suchorder, that the Pilles shall have the charge imposed on them, and thenwee will bring them hither againe in the morning: and I, my selfe (foryour sake) will deliver them to your guests, and performe whatsoeveris to bee sayde or done. On the next morning, a goodly company beingassembled, under a faire Elme before the Church; as well youngFlorentynes (who purposely came to make themselves merry) asneighbouring Husbandmen of the Village: Bruno was to begin theservice, with the Pils in a faire Cup, and Buffalmaco followed himwith another Cup, to deliver the wine out of the Flaggon, all thecompany beeing set round, as in a circle; and Bruno with Buffalmacobeing in the midst of them, Bruno thus spake.Honest friends, it is fit that I should acquaint you with theoccasion, why we are thus met together, and in this place: becauseif anie thing may seeme offensive to you; afterward you shall makeno complaint of me. From Calandrino (our loving friend heerepresent) yesternight there was a new-kild fat Brawne taken, but whohath done the deede, as yet he knoweth not; and because none other,but some one (or more) heere among us, must needs offend in this case:he, desiring to understand who they be, would have each man to receiveone of these Pilles, and afterward to drinke of this Wine; assuringyou all, that whosoever stole the Brawne hence, cannot be able toswallow the Pill: for it wil be so extreme bitter in his mouth, asit will enforce him to Coughe and spet extraordinarily. In whichrespect, before such a notorious shame be received, and in so goodlyan assembly, as now are heere present: it were much better for himor them that have the Brawne, to confesse it in private to this honestPriest, and I will abstaine from urging anie such publike proofe.
4.  Wife, if inward contrition be answerable to thy outward seemingsorrow, then I make no doubt, but faithfully thou dost acknowledgethine owne evill dooing: for which, if thou expectest pardon of me;determine then to fulfill effectually, such a busines as I mustenjoyne, and thou performe. I command thee to tell Spinelloccio,that to morrow morning, about nine of the clocke, we being both abroadwalking, he must finde some apt occasion to leave my company, and thencome hither to visit thee. When he is here, sodainly will I returnehome, and upon thy hearing of my entraunce: to save his ownecredite, and thee from detection, thou shalt require him to enter thisChest, untill such time as I am gone forth againe; which he doing, forboth your safeties, so soon as he is in the chest, take the key andlocke him up fast. When thou hast effected this, then shall I acquaintthee with the rest remaining, which also must be done by thee, withoutdread of the least harme to him or thee, because there is no maliciousmeaning in me, but such as (I am perswaded) thou canst not justlymislike. The wife, to make some satisfaction for her offence committedpromised that she would performe it, and so she did.
5.  Within some few dayes after, the Potestate pursuing his formermotion of mariage, and the father mooving it to his daughter, shewould not by any meanes listen thereto. And he being desirous togive her contentment, delivered her and her Chamber-maid into aReligious Abbey, very famous for devotion and sanctity, whereafterwards they ended their lives.
6.  THE SECOND DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL

计划指导

1.  Nathan lovingly raised Mithridanes from the ground, then kissing hischeeke, and tenderly embracing him, he said. Sonne, thou needest notto aske, much less to obtaine pardon, for any enterprise of thine,which thou canst not yet terme to be good or bad: because thousoughtest not to bereave me of my life, for any hatred thou barest me,but onely in coveting to be reputed the Woorthier man. Take thenthis assurance of me, and beleeve it constantly, that there is noman living, whom I love and honour, as I do thee: considering thegreatnesse of thy minde, which consisteth not in the heaping up ofmoney, as wretched and miserable Worldlings make it their onelyfelicity; but, contending in bounty to spend what is thine, didst holdit for no shame to kil me, thereby to make thy selfe so much themore worthily famous.
2.  Madame Fiammetta, whose lockes of haire were curled, long, andlike golden wiers, hanging somewhat downe over her white anddelicate shoulders, her visage round, wherein the Damaske Rose andLilly contended for priority, the eyes in her head, resembling thoseof the Faulcon messenger, and a dainty mouth; her lippes lookinglike two little Rubyes, with a commendable smile thus she replyed.
3.  I would not have you to be any way doubtfull of me; neither that youshould receive the least damage by me: I have heard what you havesaid, and am certaine, that it will happen according to your words, ifmatters should fall out as you conceite; but I am minded to dealeotherwise. I have committed so many offences against our Lord God,in the whole current of my life; that now I intend one action at thehoure of my death, which I trust will make amends for all. Procuretherefore, I pray you, that the most holy and religious man that is tobe found (if there bee any one at all) may come unto me, and referrethe case then to me, for I will deale in such sort for you and myselfe, that all shall be well, and you no way discontented.
4.  Wearisome is my life to me,
5.  Signior Thorello, if with true affection you love your Wife, andmisdoubt her marriage to some other man: I protest unto you, by thesupreme powers, that you deserve no reprehension in any mannerwhatsoever. For, of all the Ladyes that ever I have seene, she isthe onely woman, whose carriage, vertues, and civile speaking (settingaside beauty, which is but a fading flowre) deserveth mostgraciously to be respected, much more to be affected in the highestdegree. It were to me no meane favour of our Gods, (seeing Fortunedirected your course so happily hither) that for the short or longtime we have to live, we might reigne equally together in theseKingdomes under my subjection. But if such grace may not be grantedme, yet, seeing it stands mainly upon the perill of your life, to beat Pavia againe by your own limitted time, it is my chiefestcomfort, that I am therewith acquainted, because I intended to haveyou conveighed thither, yea, even into your owne house, in suchhonourable order as your vertues doe justly merit, which in regardit cannot be so conveniently performed, but as I have already informedyou, and as the necessity of the case urgently commandeth; accept itas it may be best accomplished.
6.  When the Marquesse perceyved, that Grizelda beleeved verily, thisyong daughter of hers should be his wife, and answered him in sohonest and modest manner: he commanded her to sit downe by him, andsaide. Grizelda, it is now more then fitte time, that thou shouldsttaste the fruite of thy long admired patience, and that they whohave thought me cruell, harsh and uncivill natured, should at lengthobserve, that I have done nothing basely, or unadvisedly. For this wasa worke premeditated before, for enstructing thee, what it is to bea married wife, and to let them know (whosoever they be) how to takeand keepe a wife. Which hath begotten (to me) perpetuall joy andhappinesse, so long as I have a day to live with thee: a matterwhereof I stoode before greatly in feare, and which (in marriage Ithought) would never happen to me.

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1.  No sooner was poore Guion aloft at the window, calling softly to hisMistresse, as if she had bene there; but he was over-heard by thewomen in the darke: and immediately apprehended by the Guard, whoforthwith brought him before the Lord Marshall, where beingexamined, and he avouching, that Restituta was his elected wife, andfor her he had presumed in that manner; closely was he kept inprison till the next morning. When he came into the Kings presence,and there boldly justified the goodnesse of his cause: Restitutalikewise was sent for, who no sooner saw her deare Love Guion, but sheran and caught him fast about the necke, kissing him in teares, andgreeving not a little at his hard fortune. Heereat the King grewexceedingly enraged, loathing and hating her now, much more thenformerly hee did affect her, and having himselfe seene by what strangemeanes he did climbe over the wall, and then mounted to her Chamberwindow; he was extreamely impatient, and could not otherwise beeperswaded, but that their meetings thus had bene very many.
2.  WHEREIN IS APPROVED, THAT HE WHICH OFFERETH SHAME AND DISGRACE TO
3.  During the time of this tragicall expectation, the fame of thispublike execution being noysed abroade, calling all people farre andneere to behold it; it came to the eare of Don Rogiero de Oria, aman of much admired valour, and then Lord high Admirall of Sicily, whocame himselfe in person, to the place appointed for their death.First, he observed the Mayden, confessing her (in his soule) to be abeauty beyond all compare. Then looking on the young man, thus hesaide within himselfe: If the inward endowments of the mind, doeparalell the outward perfections of body; the World cannot yeeld amore compleate man. Now, as good natures are quickly incited tocompassion (especially in cases almost commanding it) and compassionknocking at the doore of the soule, doth quicken the memory withmany passed recordations: so this noble Admirall, advisedly, beholdingpoore condemned Guion, conceived, that he had somewhat seene himbefore this instant, and upon this perswasion (even as if divinevertue had tutored his tongue) he saide: Is not thy name Guion diProcida?
4.  Thus Massetto being rich and olde, returned home like a wealthyfather, taking no care for the nursing of his children, but bequeathedthem to the place where they were bred and borne, having (by his witand ingenious apprehension) made such a benefit of his youthfullyeeres, that now he merrily tooke ease in his age.
5.   Thoughts, have you lost your quiet silent sleeping.
6.  The meate of my Master,

应用

1.  Signior Thorello, giving credit to the mans words, because they weremost true indeed, and remembring also, that the time limitted to hisWife, drew neere expiring within very few dayes, and no newes nowpossibly to be sent thither of his life, his Wife wouldquestionlesse be marryed againe: he fell into such a deepe conceitedmelancholly, as food and sleepe forsooke him, whereupon, he kept hisbed, setting downe his peremptory resolution for death. WhenSaladine (who dearely loved him) heard thereof, he came in all hasteto see him, and having (by many earnest perswasions and entreaties)understood the cause of his melancholly and sickenesse: he veryseverely reproved him, because he could no sooner acquaint himtherewith. Many kind and comfortable speeches, he gave him, withconstant assurance, that (if he were so minded) he would so orderthe businesse for him; as he should be at Pavia, by the same time ashe had appointed to his Wife, and revealed to him also the manner how.
2.  After that Philomena had finished her Tale, she sate still; andDioneus (with faire and pleasing Language) commended theGentlewomans quaint cunning, but smiling at the Confessors witlessesimplicity. Then the Queene, turning with chearefull looks towardPamphilus, commaunded him to continue on their delight; who gladlyyeelded, and thus began. Madame, many men there are, who while theystrive to climbe from a good estate, to a seeming better; doe becomein much worse condition then they were before. As happened to aneighbour of ours, and no long time since, as the accident will betteracquaint you withall.
3.  WORTHY OF ANY HONOR OR RESPECT
4、  There dwelt sometime in Florence, one who was generally called bythe name of Guiotto, a man being the greatest Gourmand, and grossestfeeder, as ever was seene in any Countrey, all his meanes andprocurements meerly unable to maintaine expences for filling hisbelly. But otherwise he was of sufficient and commendable carriage,fairely demeaned, and well- discoursing on any argument: yet, not as acurious and spruce Courtier, but rather a frequenter of rich mensTables, where choice of good cheere is sildome wanting, and suchshould have his company, albeit not invited, yet (like a boldintruder) he had the courage to bid himselfe welcome.
5、  That first enflam'd my heart with holy fire.

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网友评论(VDN0oGk187571))

  • 汤一亮 08-02

      Here am I now with a worthy Gentleman, that entertaineth me withvery honourable respect, and here I live in this Chamber, not somuch as hearing of any feasts or fasting dayes; for, neither Fridaies,Saturdaies, vigils of Saints, or any lingering Lent, enter at thisdoore: but heere is honest and civill conversation, better agreeingwith a youthfull disposition, then those harsh documents wherewith yoututord me. Wherefore my purpose is to continue here with him, as beinga place sutable to my minde and youth, referring feasts, vigils, andfasting daies, to a more mature and stayed time of age, when thebody is better able to endure them, and the mind may be prepared forsuch ghostly meditations: depart therefore at your owne pleasure,and make much of your Calender, without enjoying any company ofmine, for you heare my resolved determination.

  • 汤勇 08-02

      The words of Madame Oretta, were much commended by the men andwomen; and the discourse being ended, the Queene gave command to MadamPampinea, that shee should follow next in order, which made her tobegin in this manner.

  • 李显 08-02

       When the Mother had heard these words, and confidently beleevedher Daughter: she began to torment her selfe with anger, saying. Bythe faith of my body Daughter, this unkindnesse is not [to] beendured, but rather let the dogge be hanged, that his qualities may beknowne, he being utterly unworthy, to have so good a woman to hiswife, as thou art. What could he have done if he had taken thee in theopen more, and in company of some wanton Gallants? In an unfortunatehoure wast thou married to him, base jealous Coxecombe as he is, andit is quite against sense, or reason, that thou shouldest be subjectto his fooleries. What was hee, but a Merchant of Eale-skinnes orOrenges, bred in some paltry countrey village; taken fromHogge-rubbing; clothed in Sheepes-Sattin, with Clownish Startops,Leather stockings, and Caddies garters: His whole habite not worththree shillings: And yet he must have a faire Gentlewoman to his Wife,of honest fame, riches and reputation; when, comparing his pedegreewith hers, hee is farre unfit to wipe her shooes.

  • 马迪思 08-02

      When notice heereof was given to the Potestate, he arose; and sheebeing brought foorth into the Hall before him, he questioned with her,how and by what meanes this accident happened. Beside, he sent fordivers Physitians, to be informed by them, whether the Gentlemanwere poysoned, or otherwise murthered? All of them affirmed thecontrarie, avouching rather, that some Impostumation had engenderedneere his heart, which sodainly breaking, occasioned his as sodainedeath. The Potestate hearing this, and perceiving that Andreana waslittle or nothing at all faulty in the matter, her beauty and goodcarriage, kindled a vitlanous and lustful desire in him towards her,provoking him to the immodest motion, that upon granting hisrequest, he would release her. But when he saw, that all hisperswasions were to no purpose, hee sought to compasse his will byviolence; which like a vertuous and valiant Virago, shee worthilywithstood, defending her honour Nobly, and reprooving him with manyinjurious speeches, such as a lustfull Letcher Justlie deserved.

  • 安东尼·泰勒 08-01

    {  Yet in my death, let thy great power approve,

  • 邓紫棋 07-31

      In Argos, a most ancient Citie of Achaya, much more renowned byher precedent Kings, then wealth, or any other great matter ofworth: there lived as Lieutenant or Governour thereof, a Noble Lord,named Nicostratus, on whom (albeit hee was well stept into yeares)Fortune bestowed in marriage a great Lady, no lesse bold of spirit,then choisely beautifull. Nicostratus, abounding in treasure andwealthy possessions, kept a goodly traine of Servants, Horses,Houndes, Hawkes, and what else not, as having an extraordinaryfelicity in all kinds of game, as singular exercises to maintainehis health.}

  • 叶辰亮 07-31

      Then did Buffalmaco shape his course in milde manner, toward SantaMaria della Scala, and groping to finde his way in the darke, wenton so farre as the Sisters of Ripole, commonly called the VirginSanctuary. Not farre off from thence, were divers trenches andditches, wherein such men as are imployed in necessarynightservices, used to empty the Countesse di Cimillari, and afterwardimployed it for manuring Husbandmens grounds. Buffalmaco, being comeneere one of them, he stayed to breath himselfe awhile, and thencatching fast hold on one of the Doctours feete, raysed him somewhathigher on his back, for the easier discharging of his burthen, andso pitched him (with his head forwardes) into the Laystall.

  • 朱迪·莫里 07-31

      Now (quoth the Monke) thou canst confesse thine owne wilfull follie,but this should have beene thought on before, and whilest thou wastliving in the World. But if the Fates vouchsafe to favour thee somuch, as hereafter to send thee to the World once more; remember thypunishment here in Purgatory, and sinne no more in that foule sinne ofjealousie. I pray you Sir tell me, replyed Ferando, after men aredead, and put into Purgatory, is there any hope of their ever visitingthe World any more? Yes, saide the Monke, if the fury of the Fatesbe once appeased. O that I knew (quoth Ferando) by what meanes theywould be appeased, and let me visite the World on againe: I would bethe best Husband that ever lived, and never more be jealous, neverwrong so good a Wife, nor ever use one unkind word against her. In themeane while, and till their anger may be qualified; when next myWife doth send me food, I pray you worke so much, that some Candlesmay be sent me also, because I live here in uncomfortabledarkenesse; and what should I doe with food, if I have no light.Shee sends Lights enow, answered the Monke, but they are burnt outon the Altar in Masse-time, and thou canst have none other here, butsuch as I must bring my selfe; neither are they allowed, but onely forthe time of thy feeding and correcting.

  • 顾湘 07-30

       When they heard this, they discoursed no further with theFlorentine, but pressed on mainely to the place where Martellinostood, crying out aloude. Lay hold on this Traytor, a mocker of God,and his holy Saints, that had no lamenesse in his limbes; but tomake a mocke of our Saint and us, came hither in false and counterfeitmanner. So laying hands uppon him, they threw him against theground, having him by the haire on his head, and tearing thegarments from his backe, spurning him with their feete, and beatinghim with their fists, that many were much ashamed to see it.

  • 朱桂兰 07-28

    {  I would not have thee Mithridanes, to wonder at my counsel ordetermination; because, since age hath made mee Maister of mine ownewill, and I resolved to doe that, wherein thou hast begun to followme: never came any man to mee, whom I did not content (if I could)in any thing he demanded of me. It was thy fortune to come for mylife, which when I saw thee so desirous to have it, I resolvedimmediately to bestow it on thee: and so much the rather, because thoushouldst not be the onely man, that ever departed hence, withoutenjoying whatsoever hee demanded. And, to the end thou mightst themore assuredly have it, I gave thee that advice, least by not enjoyingmine, thou shouldest chance to loose thine owne. I have had the use ofit full fourescore yeares, with the consummation of all my delightsand pleasures: and well I know, that according to the course of Nature(as it fares with other men, and generally all things else) itcannot bee long before it must leave mee.

  • 陈西 07-28

      Hereupon, the one soliciting, and the other taking delight inbeing solicited; it came to passe, that often accesse bred thebolder courage, and over-much bashfulnesse became abandoned, yet noimmodesty passing betweene them: but affection grew the bettersetled in them both, by interchangeable vowes of constantperseverance, so that death onely, but no disaster else had power todivide them. Their mutuall delight continuing on in this manner,with more forcible encreasing of their Loves equall flame: itfortuned, that Pasquino sitting by Simonida, told her of a goodlyGarden, whereto he was desirous to bring her, to the end, that theymight the more safely converse together, without the suspition ofenvious eyes. Simonida gave answer of her wellliking the motion, andacquainting her Father therewith, he gave her leave, on the Sundayfollowing after dinner, to go fetch the pardon of S. Gallo, andafterwards to visit the Garden.

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