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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:李安 大小:6H2hfPWK26844KB 下载:FowO4EDi67160次
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日期:2020-08-12 15:42:16
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  This Frederigo (as it is no rare matter in yong Gentlemen) becameenamored of a Gentlewoman, named Madam Giana, who was esteemed (in hertime) to be the fairest and most gracious Lady in all Florence. Inwhich respect, and to reach the height of his desire, he made manysumptuous Feasts and Banquets, joustes, Tilties, Tournaments, andall other noble actions of Armes, beside, sending her infinite richand costly presents, making spare of nothing, but lashing all out inlavish expence. Notwithstanding, she being no lesse honest then faire,made no reckoning of whatsoever he did for her sake, or the leastrespect of his owne person. So that Frederigo, spending thus dailymore, then his meanes and ability could maintaine, and no supplies anyway redounding to him, or his faculties (as very easily they might)diminished in such sort, that became so poore; as he had nothingleft him, but a small poore Farme to live upon, the silly reveneweswhereof were so meane, as scarcely allowed him meat and drinke; yethad he a faire Hawke or Faulcon, hardly any where to be fellowed, soexpeditious and sure she was of flight. His low ebbe and poverty, noway quailing his love to the Lady, but rather setting a keener edgethereon; he saw the City life could no longer containe him, where mosthe coveted to abide: and therefore, betooke himselfe to his pooreCountrey Farme, to let his Faulcon get him his dinner and supper,patiently supporting his penurious estate, without suite or meanesmaking to one, for helpe or reliefe in any such necessity.
2.  But, because I would not speake particularly of all our fraile andhumane affections, I dare assure ye, that there is not any one ofthese desires to be elected among us mortals, with entire forsightor providence, warrantable against their ominous yssue. Wherefore,if we would walke directly, wee should dispose our willes andaffections, to be guided onely by him, who best knoweth what isneedfull for us, and will bestow them at his good pleasure. Nor let melay this blamefull imputation uppon men onely, for offending in manythrough over lavish desires: because you your selves (gracious Ladies)sinne highly in one, as namely, in coveting to be beautifull. Sothat it is not sufficient for you, to enjoy those beauties bestowne onyou by Nature; but you practice to increase them by the rarities ofArt. Wherefore, let it not offend you, that I tell you the hardfortune of a faire Sarazine, to whom it hapned by straunge adventures,that within the compasse of foure yeares, nine severall times to bemarried. and onely for her beauty.
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.  And therefore, least by over-long consuetude, something shouldtake life, which might be converted to a bad construction, and byour country demourance for so many dayes, some captious conceit maywrest out an ill imagination; I am of the minde (if yours be the like)seeing each of us hath had the honor, which now remaineth still on me:that it is very fitting for us, to returne thither from whence wecame. And so much the rather, because this sociable meeting of ours,which already hath wonne the knowledge of many dwellers here about us,should not grow to such an increase, as might make our purposedpastime offensive to us. In which respect (if you allow of advise) Iwil keepe the Crowne till our departing hence; the which I intendshalbe to morrow: but if you determine otherwise I am the man readyto make my resignation.
5.  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.
6.  There dwelt sometime in Florence, and in the street of SaintBrancazio, a woollen Weaver, named John of Lorrayne; a man morehappy in his Art, then wise in any thing else beside: because,savouring somewhat of the Gregorie, and (in very deede)

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1.  So they left the house, filled with blood, teares, and outcries,going on together, without any hinderance, and so brought both theBrides aboord the ship, which they rowed away instantly with theirOares. For, now the shore was full of armed people, who came in rescueof the stolne Ladies: but all in vaine, because they were lanched intothe main, and sayled on merrily towards Candye. Where being arrived,they were worthily entertained by honourable Friends and Kinsmen,who pacified all unkindnesses betweene them and their Mistresses: And,having accepted them in lawfull marriage, there they lived in no meanejoy and contentment: albeit there was a long and troublesomedifference (about these rapes) betweene Rhodes and Cyprus.
2.  LOVE IS: YET A MAGNANIMOUS AND TRULY GENEROUS HEART, IT CAN
3.  Now, over and beside all these admirable qualities, hee hath maniemore such singularities, which (in favour towards him) I am faine toconceale. But that which I smile most at in him, is, that he wouldhave a Wife in every place where he commeth, yea, and a good houseto boot too: for, in regard his beard beginneth to shew it selfe,rising thicke in haire, blacke and amiable, he is verily perswaded,that all Women will fall in love with him; and if they refuse tofollow him, he will in all hast run after them. But truly, he is anotable servant to mee, for I cannot speake with any one, and in neverso great secrecy, but he will be sure to heare his part; and whenany question is demanded of me, he standes in such awe and feare of mydispleasure: that he will bee sure to make the first answer, yea orno, according as he thinketh it most convenient.
4.  O my sole good! O my best happinesse!
5.  "But let us come now to our second reason, wherein, with farregreater instance I will shew you, that he hath (in this occasion)shewen himselfe to be much more wise, then you did, or have done:because it plainely appeareth, that you have no feeling of thedivine providence, and much lesse knowledge in the effects offriendship. I say, that your foresight, councell and deliberation,gave Sophronia to Gisippus, a yong Gentleman, and a Philosopher:Gisippus likewise hath given her to a yong Gentleman, and aPhilosopher, as himselfe is. Your discretion gave her to anAthenian; the gift of Gisippus, is to a Romaine. Yours, to a Noble andhonest man; that of Gisippus, to one more Noble by race, and nolesse honest then himselfe. Your judgement hath bestowed her on a richyoung man: Gisippus hath given her to one farre richer. Yourwisedome gave her to one who not onely loved her not, but also onethat had no desire to know her: Gisippus gave her unto him, who, aboveall felicitie else, yea, more than his owne life, both entirelyloved and desired her.
6.  But before occasions grew to this effect, the Emperour made aconfederacie with Bassano, King of Cappadocia, that hee should descendwith his forces, one way upon Osbech, and he would assault him withhis power on the other. But he could not so conveniently bring this topasse, because the Emperour would not yeeld to Bassano, in anyunreasonable matter he demanded. Neverthelesse, when hee understoodewhat had happened to his Sonne (for whom his greefe was beyond allmeasure) hee graunted the King of Cappadociaes request; soliciting himwith all instancy, to be the more speedy in assayling Osbech. It wasnot long, before hee heard of this conjuration made against him; andtherefore hee speedily mustered up all his forces, ere he would beencompassed by two such potent kings, and marched on to meete the Kingof Cappadocia, leaving his Ladie and Wife (for her safety) at Lajazzo,in the custodie of a true and loyall Servant of his.

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1.  When Theobaldo had heard these words, hee began to consider withhimselfe, how many and great the dangers are, wherewith mens minds maydayly be molested. First, he thought on his owne brethren in theirsorrow, and buried a stranger insteed of him, accusing afterward (byfalse opinion, and upon the testimony of as false witnesses) a manmost innocent, making him ready for the stroke of death. Next, he madea strict observation in his soule, concerning the blinded severityof Law, and the Ministers thereto belonging, who pretending a diligentand carefull inquisition for truth, doe oftentimes (by theirtortures and torments) heare lies avouched (onely for ease of paine)in the place of a true confession, yet thinking themselves (by doingso) to be the Ministers of God and justice, whereas indeede they arethe Divels executioners of his wickednesse. Lastly, converting histhoughts to Aldobrandino, the imagined murtherer of a man yetliving, infinite cares beleagured his soule, in devising what mightbest be done for his deliverance.
2.  But now concerning the third matter to be adventured, it drove herto a much more serious consideration, then those two which shee hadalready so well and exactly performed. Notwithstanding, like a Ladieof unconquerable spirit, and (in whom) Love enlarged his power moreand more: she sodainly conceited, what course was best to bee keptin this case, forming her attempt in this manner. Upon Nicostratuswayted two young Gentlemen, as Pages of his Chamber, whose Fathers hadgiven them to his service, to learne the manners of honourableCourtship, and those qualities necessarily required in Gentlemen.One of them, when Nicostratus sate downe to dinner or supper, stood inOffice of his Carver, delivering him all the meats whereon he fed. Theother (as Taster) attended on his Cup, and he dranke no otherdrinke, but what hee brought him, and they both were highly pleasingunto him.
3.  Frederigo, who was no meane man in his Mistresses favor, andtherefore these private meetings the more welcome to him; received asummons or assignation from her, to be there on such a night, when hirhusband had no intent of comming thither. There they supped merrilytogether, and (no doubt) did other things, nothing appertaining to ourpurpose, she both acquainting, and well instructing him, in a dozen(at the least) of her Husbands devout prayers. Nor did shee make anyaccount, or Frederigo either, that this should be the last time oftheir meeting, because (indeede) it was not the first: and therforethey set downe an order and conclusion together (because theChambermaide must be no longer the messenger) in such manner as youshall heare.
4.  Where have you bin Sir? quoth she. Are you becom a night-walkerafter other Women? And could no worse garments serve your turne, butyour Doctors gown of Scarlet? Am I to suffer this behaviour? Or am notI sufficient to content you, but you must be longing after change? Iwould thou hadst bin stifled in that foule filth, where thy foulerlife did justly cast thee. Behold goodly Master Doctor of theLeystall, who being maried to an honest woman must yet go abroad inthe night time, insatiatly lusting after whores and harlots. Withthese and the like intemperate speeches, she ceased not to afflict andtorment him, till the night was almost spent, and the Doctor broughtinto a sweeter savour.
5.   Go from the Kitchin go.
6.  Bruno and Buffalmaco, having hid themselves close behindePhilippo, they both heard and saw all this amourous conflict, and asCalandrino was quickning his courage, and wiping his mouth, withintent to kisse her: his wife and Nello entred into the Barne, whichcaused Nicholetta to get her gone presently, sheltring her selfwhere Philippo lay scouting. But the enraged woman ranne furiouslyupon poore daunted Calandrino, making such a pitiful massacre with hernailes, and tearing the baire from his head, as hee meerely lookedlike an infected Anatomy. Fowle loathsome dog (quoth she) must yoube at your minions, and leave mee hunger-starved at home? An oldeknave with (almost) never a good tooth in thy head, and yet art thouneighing after young wenches? hast thou not worke enough at home,but must bee gadding in to other mens grounds? Are these the fruitesof wandring abroad?Calandrino being in this pittifull perplexity, stood like one neitheralive nor dead, nor daring to use any resistance against her; but fellon his knees before his Wife, holding up his hands for mercy, andentreating her (for charities sake) not to torment him any more: forhe had committed no harme at all, and the Gentlewoman was hisMasters Wife, who came with no such intent thither, as shee fondlyimagined. Wife, or wife not (quoth she) I would have none to meddlewith my I but I that have the most right to him.

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1.  My teares do, etc.
2.  The widdowed Gentlewoman, and all the rest in her company, beingbashfully ashamed of her owne and their folly, presently said.Master Albert, you have both well and worthily chastised our over-boldpresumption, and beleeve me Sir, I repute your love and kindnesse ofno meane merrit, comming from a man so wise and vertuous: Andtherefore (mine honour reserved) commaund my uttermost, as alwayesready to do you any honest service. Master Albert, arising from hisseat, thanking the faire widdow for her gentle offer; tooke leave ofher and all the company, and she blushing, as all the rest weretherein not much behinde her, thinking to checke him, became chiddenher selfe, whereby (if we be wise) let us all take warning.
3.  So soone as she had thus spoken, arising from her seate ofdignity, and taking the Lawrell Crowne from off her owne head; shereverently placed it upon Madam Philomenaes, shee first of allhumbly saluting her, and then all the rest, openly confessing her tobe their Queene, made gracious offer to obey whatsoever she commanded.Philomena, her cheekes delivering a scarlet tincture, to see her selfethus honoured as their Queene, and well remembring the words, solately uttered by Madam Pampinea; that dulnesse or neglect might notbe noted in her, tooke cheerefull courage to her, and first of all,she confirmed the officers, which Pampinea had appointed the daybefore, then she ordained for the morrowes provision, as also forthe supper so neere approiching, before they departed away fromthence, and then thus began.
4、  After these, and many more like loving speeches had passed betweenthem; according as Nathan very instantly requested, Mithridanesreturned back with him to the Pallace, where many dayes he highlyhonored and respected him, comforting and counselling him, to perseveralwayes in his honourable determination. But in the end, whenMithridanes could abide there no longer, because necessary occasionscalled him home: he departed thence with his men, having found by goodexperience, that hee could never goe beyond Nathan in liberality.
5、  "For this, and no other reason, did I presume to use the secretcunning which now is openly made knowne unto you: and Gisippusdisposed himselfe thereunto, which otherwise hee never determined tohave done, in contracting the marriage for me, and shee consentingto me in his name.

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  • 赛维 08-11

      The other kinde is a most precious Stone indeede, which our bestLapidaries call the Helitropium, the vertue whereof is so admirable;as whosoever beareth it about him, so long as he keepeth it, it isimpossible for any eye to discerne him, because he walketh meerelyinvisible. O Lord Sir (quoth Calandrino) those stones are of rarevertue indeede: but where else may a man finde that Helitropium?Whereto Maso thus answered: That Countrey onely doth not containethe Helitropium; for they be many times found upon our plaine ofMugnone. Of what bignesse Sir (quoth Calandrino) is the Stone, andwhat coulour? The Helitropium, answered Maso, is not alwayes of onequality, because some are bigge, and others lesse; but all are ofone coulour, namely blacke.

  • 唐仁卿 08-11

      Now had they more leasure for further conference, with the Parentsand kindred to Ricciardo, who being no way discontented with thissudden match, but applauding it in the highest degree; they werepublikely maried againe in the Cathedrall Church, and veryhonourable triumphes performed at the nuptials, living long after inhappy prosperity.

  • 谢添 08-11

       Never more shall thy falshoode me enfolde.

  • 郭皓莹 08-11

      It came to passe, that at the same time; in the Port of theCittie, called Caffa, there lay then a Ship laden with Merchandize,being bound thence for Smyrna, of which Ship two Geneway Merchants(being brethren) were the Patrons and Owners, who had givendirection for hoysing the sailes to depart thence when the windeshould serve. With these two Genewayes Amurath had covenanted, forhimselfe to goe aboord the ship the night ensuing, and the Lady in hiscompany. When night was come, having resolved with himselfe what wasto be done: in a disguised habite hee went to the house of Bajazeth,who stood not any way doubtfull of him, and with certaine of hismost faithfull Confederates (whom he had sworne to the intendedaction) they hid themselves closely in the house. After some part ofthe night was over-past, he knowing the severall lodgings both ofBajazeth and Alathiella, slew his brother soundly sleeping; andseizing on the Lady, whom he found awake and weeping, threatned tokill her also, if she made any noyse. So, being well furnished withthe greater part of worldly jewels belonging to Bajazeth, unheard orundescried by any body, they went presently to the Port, and there(without any further delay) Amurath and the Lady were received intothe Ship, but his companions returned backe againe; when the Mariners,having their sailes ready set, and the winde aptly fitting for them,lanched forth merrily into the maine.

  • 万华山 08-10

    {  After many monthes were over-passed, at the very same place whereshe tooke landing; by chance, there arrived another small vessell ofcertaine Pisans, which remained there divers daies. In this Barkewas a Gentleman, named Conrado de Marchesi Malespini, with his holyand vertuous wife, who were returned backe from a Pilgrimage, havingvisited all the sanctified places that then were in the kingdome ofApulia, and now were bound homeward to their owne abiding. ThisGentleman, for the expelling of melancholly perturbations, oneespeciall day amongst other, with his wife, servants, and waintinghounds, wandred up into the Iland not far from the place of MadamBeritolaes desert dwelling. The hounds questing after game, at lasthappened on the two Kids where they were feeding, and (by this time)had attained to indifferent growth; and finding themselves thuspursued by the hounds, fled to no other part of the wood, then tothe cave where Beritola remained, and seeming as if they sought tobe rescued only by her, she sodainly caught up a staffe, and forcedthe hounds thence to flight.

  • 张肇瑞 08-09

      If vertues prize, valour and hardiment,}

  • 韩凤萍 08-09

      My honourable and gracious Lord, dispose of me, as you thinkebest, for your owne dignity and contentment, for I shall therewithbe well pleased: as she that knowes her selfe, farre inferiour tothe meanest of your people, much lesse worthy of the honour, wheretoyou liked to advance me.

  • 李存勖 08-09

      Oh my deare sonnes, I would you had followed my counsell, andpermitted her to mate in the honourable family of Count Guido, whichwas much mooved, and seriously pursued. But you would needs bestow heron this goodly jewell; who, although shee is one of the choysestbeauties in Florence, chaste, honest and truely vertuous: Is notashamed at midnight, to proclaime her for a common whore, as if we hadno better knowledge of her. But by the blessed mother of Saint John,if you would be ruled by mine advise; our law should make himdearely smart for it.

  • 荣斌 08-08

       WHEREIN, THE SEVERALL POWERS BOTH OF LOVE AND FORTUNE, IS

  • 朱晓玲 08-06

    {  Understand then (Noble Ladies) that neere to Sicily, there is asmall Island, commonly called Liparis, wherein (not long since)lived a yong Damosell, named Constance, born of very sufficientparentage in the same Island. There dwelt also a yong man calledMartuccio Gomito, of comely feature, well conditioned, and notunexpert in many vertuous qualities; affecting Constance in hartymanner: and she so answerable to him in the same kinde, that to bein his company, was her onely felicity. Martuccio coveting to enjoyher in marriage, made his intent knowne to her Father: whoupbraiding him with poverty, tolde him plainly that he should not haveher. Martuccio greeving to see himselfe thus despised, because hewas poore: made such good meanes, that he was provided of a smallBarke; and calling such friends (as he thought fit) to hisassociation, made a solemne vow, that he would never returne backeto Liparis, untill he was rich, and in better condition.

  • 董国坤 08-06

      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.

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