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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:郭高奇 大小:636QsU0r61599KB 下载:R66VPCdP23330次
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日期:2020-08-06 00:32:30
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娄佳惠

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Master Doctor, seeing himselfe to bee in such an abhominablestinking place, laboured with all his utmost endevour, to gethimself released thence: but the more he contended and strove forgetting forth, he plunged himselfe the further in, being mostpitifully myred from head to foot, sighing and sorrowingextraordinarily, because much of the foule water entred in at hismouth. In the end, being forced to leave his hood behinde him,scrambling both with his hands and feet, he got landing out of hisstinking Labyrinth, and having no other means, home he returned to hisown house, where knocking at the door he was at length admittedentrance. The doore being scarse made fast againe after his lettingin, Buffalmaco and Bruno were there arrived, listning how M. Doctorshould bee welcomd home by his angry wife: who scolding and railing athim with wonderfull impatience, gave him most hard and bitterspeeches, terming him the vilest man living.
2.  The Chorus sung by all
3.  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.
4.  If the former Novels had made all the Ladies sad and sighe, thislast of Dioneus as much delighted them, as restoring them to theirformer jocond humor, and banishing Tragicall discourse for ever. TheKing perceiving that the Sun was neere setting, and his governmentas neere ending, with many kinde and courteous speeches, excusedhimselfe to the Ladies, for being the motive of such an argument, asexpressed the infelicity of poore Lovers. And having finished hisexcuse, up he rose, taking the Crown of Lawrell from off his ownehead, the Ladies awaiting on whose head he pleased next to set it,which proved to be the gracious Lady Fiammetta, and thus he spake.Here I place this Crowne on her head, that knoweth better then anyother, how to comfort this faire assembly to morrow, for the sorrowwhich they have this day endured.
5.  So deerely did Credulano love the childe, that hee verilybeleeved, what his Wife had saide, never misdoubting any othertreachery: and, lifting up his eyes, with a vehement sigh, said. Wife,may not I goe in and take the child into my armes? Oh no, not yet goodhusband (quoth she) in any case, least you should overthrow all thatis done. Stay but a little while, I will go in againe, and if allbee well, then will I call you. In went Agnesia againe, making thedoore fast after her, the Fryar having heard all the passedspeeches, by this time he was fitted with his habite, and taking thechilde in his armes, he said to Agnesia. Gossip methought I heard yourHusbands voice, is hee at your Chamber doore? Yes Gossip Reynard(quoth Credulano without, while Agnesia opened the doore, and admittedhim entrance) indeede it is I. Come in Sir, I pray you, replyed theFriar, and heere receive your childe of mee, who was in greatdanger, of your ever seeing him any more alive. But you must takeorder, to make an Image of waxe, agreeing with the stature of thechilde, to be placed on the Altar before the Image of S. Frances, bywhose merites the childe is thus restored to health.
6.  THE SIXT DAY, THE SIXTH NOVEL

计划指导

1.  Sometime there dwelt in Florence a young Gentleman, namedTheobaido Elisei, descended of a noble House, who became earnestlyenamoured of a Widdow, called Hermelina, the daughter toAldobrandino Palermini: well deserving, for his vertues andcommendable qualities, to enjoy of her whatsoever he could desire.Secretly they were espoused together, but Fortune, the enemy to Loversfelicities, opposed her malice against them, in depriving Theobaldo ofthose deere delights, which sometime he held in free possession, andmaking him as a stranger to her gracious favours. Now grew sheecontemptibly to despise him, not onely denying to heare any messagesent from him, but scorning also to vouch safe so much as a sight ofhim, causing in him extreme griefe and melancholy, yet concealling allher unkindnesse so wisely to himselfe, as no one could understandthe reason of his sadnesse.
2.  are no better then those of bruite beasts, reason onelydistinguishing this difference, that as they live to perish utterly,so we respire to reigne in eternity. Theame was exceedingly pleasingto the whole Company; who being all risen, by permission of the newKing, every one fel to their wonted recreations, as best agreed withtheir owne disposition; untill the houre for Supper came, wherein theywere served very sumptuously. But being risen from the Table, theybegan their dances, among which, many sweet Sonnets were enterlaced,with such delicate Tunes as moved admiration. Then the Kingcommanded Madam Neiphila, to sing a song in his name, or how her selfestood best affected. And immediatly with a cleare and rare voice, thusshe began.
3.  Ah Master Doctor, the love I be to your capricious and rarelycircumcised experience, and likewise the confidence I repose in yourscrutinous taciturnitie, are both of such mighty and prevailingpower as I cannot conceale any thing from you, which you covet toknow. And therefore, if you wil sweare unto me by the crosse ofMonteson, that never (as you have already faithfully promised) youwill disclose a secret so admirable; I will relate it unto you, andnot otherwise. The Doctor sware, and sware againe, and then Bruno thusbegan.
4.  Some other turbulent spirited man, no imprisonments, tortures,examinations, and interrogations, could have served his turne; bywhich course of proceeding, he makes the shame to be publikely knowne,which reason requireth to keepe concealed. But admit that condignevengeance were taken, it diminisheth not one tittle of the shame,neither qualifieth the peoples bad affections, who will lash out asliberally in scandal, and upon the very least babling rumor. Suchtherfore as heard the Kings words, few though they were, yet trulywise; marvelled much at them, and by long examinations amongthemselves, questioned, but came far short of his meaning; the manonely excepted whom indeed they concerned, and by whom they were neverdiscovered, so long as the King lived, neither did he dare at any timeafter, to hazard his life in the like action, under the frownes orfavour of Fortune.
5.  These merry Laddes meant not to leave him so; but sitting one day inserious consultation, and a third man in their companie, namedNello; they all three layde their braines in steep, by what means towash their mouths well, and Calandrino to bee at the cost thereof.
6.  The Novell of Madame Neiphila being ended, which proved verypleasing to the Ladies: the Queene commanded Madam Pampinea, thatshe should prepare to take her turne next, whereto willinglyobeying, thus she began. Many and mighty (Gracious Ladies) are theprevailing powers of love, conducting amorous soules into infinitetravels, with inconveniences no way avoidable, and not easily to beforeseene, or prevented. As partly already hath bene observed, bydivers of our former Novels related, and some (no doubt) to ensuehereafter; for one of them (comming now to my memory) I shall acquaintyou withall, in so good tearmes as I can.

推荐功能

1.  Buffalmaco and Bruno, liked and allowed the counsell ofCalandrino, which when they had (by severall commendations) givenhim assurance of, Bruno saide. I doe not thinke it a convenient timenow, for us to go about so weighty a businesse: for the Sun is yetin the highest degree, and striketh such a heate on the plaine ofMugnone, as all the stones are extreamly dryed, and the veryblackest will nowe seeme whitest. But in the morning, after the dew isfalne, and before the Sunne shineth forth, every stone retaineth histrue colour. Moreover, there be many Labourers now working on theplaine, about such businesse as they are severally assigned, whoseeing us in so serious a serch: may imagine what we seeke for, andpartake with us in the same inquisition, by which meanes they maychance to speed before us, and so wee may lose both our trot andamble. Wherefore, by my consent, if your opinion jumpe with mine, thisis an enterprize onely to be perfourmed in an early morning, whenthe blacke stones are to be distinguisht from the white, and aFestivall day were the best of all other, for then there will benone to discover us.
2.  The fond yong woman, more covetously addicted to gayne andcommodity, then looking into the knavish intention of her Gossip John;began to grow greatly offended.
3.  Lords, Ladies, and you the rest of my worthy Auditors: You are tounderstand, that I (being then very young) was sent by my Superiour,into those parts, where the Sun appeareth at his first rising. And Ihad received charge by expresse command, that I should seeke for (somuch as consisted in my power to do) the especiall vertues andpriviledges belonging to Porcellane, which although the boylingthereof bee worth but little, yet it is very profitable to any but us.In regard whereof, being upon my journey, and departing from Venice,passing along the Borgo de Grecia, I proceeded thence (on horseback)through the Realme of Garbo, so to Baldacca, till I came to Parione;from whence, not without great extremity of thirst, I arrived inSardignia.
4.  Tofano (but in very uncivill maner) told her being abroad thatnight, and how she had used him: But the Neighbours seeing her to bewithin the house, and beleeving her, rather then him, in regard of histoo well knowne ill qualities; very sharpely reproved him, gave himgrosse speeches, pittying that any honest Woman should be socontinually abused. Now my good Neighbours (quoth she) you see whatmanner of man he is. What would you thinke of me, if I should walk thestreets thus in the night time, or be so late out of mine ownehouse, as this dayly Drunkard is? I was affraid least you would havegiven credit to his dissembling speeches, when he told you, that I wasat the Welles side, and threw something into the Well: but that I knowyour better opinion of me, and how sildome I am to be seene out ofdoores, although he would induce your sharper judgement of me, and laythat shame upon me, wherein he hath sinned himselfe.
5.   It came to passe, that having made sale of all his Clothes,whereby hee had great gaines, and the moneyes justly payed him atthe times appointed: Biancafiore got intelligence thereof; yet notby him, but from one of the Brokers. Salabetto comming one night tosup with her, she embraced and kissed him as she was wont to doe,and seemed so wonderfully addicted in love to him, even as if sheewould have dyed with delight in his armes. Instantly, shee would needsbestow two goodly gilt standing Cuppes on him, which Salabetto by nomeanes would receive, because she had formerly bin very bountifullto him, to above the value of an hundred Crowns, and yet she would nottake of him so much as a mite. At length, pressing still more tokensof her love and bounty on him, which he as courteously denied, asshe kindly offered: one of her Women-slaves (as shee had beforecunningly appointed) sodainely calling her, forthwith she departed outof her Chamber. And when she had continued a pretty while absent,she returned againe weeping, and throwing her selfe downe upon herPallet, breathed forth such sighes and wofull lamentations, as noWoman could possibly doe the like.
6.  The Ladies and Gentlemen also, having smiled sufficiently at theseverall accidents which did befall the poore Traveller Andrea,reported at large by Madam Fiammetta, the Lady Aimillia seeing hertale to be fully concluded, began (by commandement of the Queene) tospeak in this manner.

应用

1.  THE SEVENTH DAY, THE FOURTH NOVELL
2.  Bread, and a Bottle of good Wine,
3.  His Wife being very timorous, yet diligent to doe whatsoever hecommanded, so prevailed with the Wife of Spinelloccio: that she cameto them quickely, and so much the rather, because her Husband dinedabroad. Shee being come up into the Chamber, Zeppa gave her most kindeentertainment, taking her gently by the hand, and winking on his Wife,that she should betake her selfe to the kitchin, to see dinnerspeedily prepared, while he sat conversing with his neighbour in theChamber.
4、  Heere I am to tell you, that this Gentlewoman had a servant, inthe nature of an old maide, not indued with any well featured face,but instead thereof, she had the ugliest and most counterfeitcountenance, as hardly could be seene a worse. She had a wrie mouth,huge great lippes, foule teeth, great and blacke, a monstrous stinkingbreath, her eyes bleared, and alwayes running, the complexion of herface betweene greene and yellow, as if shee had not spent the Summerseason in the Citie, but in the parching Countrey under a hedge; andbeside all these excellent parts, shee was crooke backt, poult footed,and went like a lame Mare in Fetters. Her name was Ciuta, but inregard of her flat nose, lying as low as a Beagles, shee was calledCiutazza. Now, notwithstanding all this deformity in her, yet shehad a singuler opinion of her selfe, as commonly all such fouleSluts have: in regard whereof, Madame Piccarda calling her aside, thusbegan.
5、  Being thus over-swayed with her proud opinion, she would no longerbe embraced or regarded by him in any manner, saving only becauseshe could not refuse him, but would find some other for her bettersatisfaction, who might seeme more worthy of her respect, then theDraper her Husband did. Heereupon shee fell so deepe in love with averie honest man of our City also, and of indifferent yeeres, aswhat day shee saw him not, shee could take no rest the nightensuing. The man himselfe knew nothing hereof, and therefore was themore carelesse: and she being curious, nice, yet wisely considerate,durst not let him understand it, neither by any womans closeconveyed message, nor yet by Letters, as fearing the perils whichhappen in such cases. But her eye observing his dayly walkes andresorts, gave her notice of his often conversing with a religiousFriar, who albeit he was a fat and corpulent man, yet notwithstanding,because he seemed to leade a sanctimonious life, and was reported tobe a most honest man, she perswaded her selfe, that he might be thebest meanes betweene her and her friend.

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网友评论(cqFWTyXA56456))

  • 梅内德斯 08-05

      At length, came to the hand of one, who had three sonnes, all ofthem goodly and vertuous persons, and verie obedient to theirFather: in which regard, he affected them all equally, without anydifference or partiall respect. The custome of this Ring beingknowne to them, each one of them (coveting to beare esteeme abovethe other) desired (as hee could best make his meanes) his Father,that in regard he was now growne very old, he would leave that Ring tohim, whereby he should bee acknowledged for his heire. The good man,who loved no one of them more then the other, knew not how to make hischoise, nor to which of them he should leave the Ring: yet having pasthis promise to them severally, he studied by what meanes to satisfiethem all three. Wherefore, secretly having conferred with a curiousand excellent Goldsmith, hee caused two other Rings to bee made, soreally resembling the first made Ring, that himselfe (when he had themin his hand) could not distinguish which was the right one.

  • 蒋遂 08-05

      WHEREIN IS COVERTLY GIVEN TO UNDERSTAND, THAT HOWSOEVER A PRINCE

  • 程欣 08-05

       Pedro was naked from the middle upward, and his hands bound fastbehind him, but being well observed by one of the Ambassadours, aman aged, and of great authority, named Phinio: hee espied a great redspot upon his breast, not painted, or procured by his punishment,but naturally imprinted in the flesh, which women (in these parts)terme the Rose. Upon the sight hereof, he suddenly remembred a Sonneof his owne, which was stolne from him about fifteene yeeres before,by Pyrates on the Sea-coast of Laiazzo, never hearing any tydings ofhim afterward. Upon further consideration, and comparing his Sonnesage with the likelyhood of this poore wretched mans; thus he conferredwith his owne thoughts. If my Sonne (quoth he) be living, his age isequall to this mans time, and by the red blemish on his breast, itplainely speakes him for to bee my Sonne.

  • 崔乐 08-05

      A jealous man, clouded with the habite of a Priest, became theConfessour to his owne Wife; who made him beleeve, that she wasdeepely in love with a Priest, which came every night, and lay withher. By meanes of which confession, while her jealous Husbandwatched the doore of his house; to surprize the Priest when he came:she that never meant to do amisse, had the company of a secret Friend,who came over the toppe of the house to visite her, while herfoolish Husband kept the doore.

  • 张立 08-04

    {  Two yong Gentlemen, the one named Melisso, borne in the City ofLaiazzo: and the other Giose of Antioche, travalled together untoSalomon, the famous King of Great Britaine. The one desiring to learnewhat he should do, whereby to compasse and winne the love of men.The other craved to be enstructed by what meanes hee might reclaime anheadstrong and unruly wife. And what answeres the wise King gaveunto them both, before they departed away from him.

  • 杨新立 08-03

      for none other meete,}

  • 杜锐 08-03

      Thus the Song of Pamphilus ended, whereto all the rest (as a Chorus)answered with their Voyces, yet every one particularly (according asthey felt their Love-sicke passions) made a curious constructionthereof, perhaps more then they needed, yet not Divining whatPamphilus intended. And although they were transported with variety ofimaginations; yet none of them could arive at his true meaning indeed.Wherefore the Queene, perceiving the Song to be fully ended, and theLadies, as also the young Gentlemen, willing to go take their rest:she commaunded them severally to their Chambers.

  • 谭长荣 08-03

      About foure or five yeeres after the birth of her daughter, sheeconceived with child againe, and (at the limitted houre ofdeliverance) had a goodly Sonne, to the no little liking of theMarquesse. Afterward, a strange humour entred into his braine, namely,that by a long continued experience, and courses of intollerablequality; he would needes make proofe of his faire Wives patience.First he began to provoke her by injurious speeches, shewing fierceand frowning lookes to her, intimating; that his people grewdispleased with him, in regard of his Wives base birth andeducation, and so much the rather, because she was likely to bringchildren, who (by her blood) were no better then beggers, and murmuredat the daughter already borne. Which words when Grizelda heard,without any alteration of countenance, for the least distemperature inany appearing action she said.

  • 李子中 08-02

       WHEREBY PLAINLY APPEARETH, THAT A SODAINE WITTY AND MERRY ANSWER,

  • 乔蒂 07-31

    {  The Mother laboured by all meanes she could devise, to pacifie herHusbands fury, which proved all in vaine; for being thus impatientlyincensed, he drew foorth his Sword, and stepping with it drawne intothe Chamber (where she had bene delivered of a goodly Sonne) he saidunto her. Either tell me who is the Father of this Bastard, or thouand it shall perish both together. Poore Violenta, lesse respectingher owne life, then she did the childes; forgot her solemne promisemade to Pedro, and discovered all. Which when Amarigo had heard, hegrew so desperately enraged, that hardly he could forbeare fromkilling her. But after hee had spoken what his fury enstructed him,hee mounted on Horsebacke againe, ryding backe to Trapani, where heedisclosed the injury which Pedro had done him, to a noble Gentleman,named Signior Conrado, who was Captaine for the King over the City.

  • 詹姆斯布里吉斯 07-31

      Gracious Ladies, like as in our faire, cleere, and serene seasons,the Starres are bright ornaments to the heavens, and the flowry fields(so long as the spring time lasteth) weare their goodliest Liveries,the Trees likewise bragging in their best adornings: Even so atfriendly meetings, short, sweet, and sententious words, are the beautyand ornament of any discourse, savouring of wit and sound judgement,worthily deserving to be commended. And so much the rather, because infew and witty words, aptly suting with the time and occasion, moreis delivered then was expected, or sooner answered, then rashlyapprehended: which, as they become men verie highly, yet do theyshew more singular in women.

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