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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:林升飞 大小:enZdSiqy66859KB 下载:5UIpgh0t82400次
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日期:2020-08-13 02:53:54
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Blondello (in a merry maner) caused Guiotto to beguile himselfe of agood dinner: for which deceit, Guiotto became cunningly revenged, byprocurng Blondello to be unreasonably beaten and misused.
2.  WHEREBY IS DECLARED, THAT WHOSOEVER IS DESIROUS TO REPREHEND
3.  Wondrously pleasing to all the company, was the reported Novell ofMadame Fiammetta, every one applauding the Womans wisedome, and thatshe had done no more, then as the jealous foole her husband justlydeserved. But shee having ended, the King gave order unto MadamePampinea, that now it was her turne to speake, whereupon, thus shebegan. There are no meane store of people who say (though very falseand foolishly,) that Love maketh many to be out of their wits, andthat such as fall in Love, do utterly loose their understanding. Tomee this appeareth a very ydle opinion, as already hath beene approvedby the related discourses, and shall also bee made manifest by anotherof mine owne.
4.  When he had walked through the thicket, it came to passe, that (evenas good Fortune guided him) hee came into a faire Meadow, on everyside engirt with and in one corner thereof stoode a goodlyFountaine, whose current was both coole and cleare. Hard by it, uponthe greene grasse, he espied a very beautifull young Damosell, seemingto be fast asleepe, attired in such fine loose garments, as hidde verylittle of her white body: onely from the girdle downward, she ware akirtle made close unto her, of interwoven delicate silke; and at herfeete lay two other Damosels sleeping, and a servant in the samemanner. No sooner had Chynon fixed his eye upon her, but he stoodleaning upon his staffe; and viewed her very advisedly, withoutspeaking word, and in no meane admiration, as if he had never seenethe forme of a woman before. He began then to feele in his harshrurall understanding (whereinto never till now, either by painfullinstruction, or all other good meanes used to him, any honest civilityhad power of impression) a strange kinde of humour to awake, whichinformed his grosse and dull spirite, that this Damosell was thevery fairest, which ever any living man beheld.
5.  About the Court walked hee numberlesse times, finding such exercisesas he could best devise, to compasse warmth in any manner: no seate orshelter had he any where, either to ease himselfe by sitting downe awhile, or keepe him from the snow, falling continually on him, whichmade him bestow many curses on the Ladies Brother, for his so longtarrying with her, as beleeving him verily to be in the house, or elseshe would (long before) have admitted his entrance, but therein hishope was meerely deceived. It grew now to be about the houre ofmidnight, and Helena had delighted her selfe with her friendextraordinarily, til at last, thus she spake to him. What is thineopinion of my amourous Scholler? Which dost thou imagine to be thegreatest, either his sense and judgement, or the affection I beareto him? Is not this cold sufferance of his, able to quench the violentheat of his loves extremitie, and having so much snow broth to helpeit? Beleeve me (sweet Lady) quoth her friend, as hee is a man, and alearned Scholler, I pitty that he should bee thus ungently dealtwithall: but as he is my rivall and loves enemy, I cannot allow himthe least compassion, resting the more confidently assured of yourlove to me, which I will alwayes esteeme most precious.
6.  See neighbour, is not this your dearest Jewell? Having kept itawhile in my wives custody; according to my promise, here I deliver ityou. Spinellcccio being glad of his deliverance out of the Chest,albeit not a little ashamed of himselfe; without using manyimpertinent words saide. Zeppa, our wrongs are equally requited oneach other, and therefore I allow thy former speeches to my Wife, thatthou wast my friend, as I am the like to thee, and so I pray theelet us still continue. For nothing else is now to bee divided betweeneus, seeing we have shared alike in our wives, which none knowing butour selves, let it be as closely kept to our selves. Zeppa was welpleased with the motion, and so all foure dined lovingly together,without any variance or discontentment. And thence forward, each ofthe Women had two Husbands, as either Husband enjoyed two Wives,without further contention or debate.

计划指导

1.  Cast an heedfull eye then (good Father) upon all your Gentlemen, andadvisedly examine their vertues, conditions, and manner ofbehaviour. On the other side, observe those parts remaining inGuiscardo: and then if you will Judge truly, and without affection,you will confesse him to be most Noble, and that all your Gentlemen(in respect of him) are but base Groomes and villaines. His vertuesand excelling perfections, I never credited from the report orjudgement of any person; but onely by your speeches, and mine owneeyes as true witnesses. Who did ever more commend Guiscardo, extollingall those singularities in him, most requisite to be in an honestvertuous man; then you your selfe have done? Nor neede you to besorry, or ashamed of your good opinion concerning him: for if mineeyes have not deceived my judgement, you never gave him the least partof praise, but I have knowne much more in him, then ever your wordswere able to expresse: wherefore, if I have beene any way deceived,truly the deceit proceeded onely from you. How wil you then maintaine,that I have throwne my liking on a man of base condition? In troth(Sir) you cannot. Perhaps you will alledge, that he is but meane andpoore; I confesse it, and surely it is to your shame, that you havenot bestowne place of more preferment, on a man so honest and welldeserving, and having bene so long a time your servant.Neverthelesse poverty impayreth not any part of noble Nature, butwealth hurries into horrible confusions. Many Kings and greatPrinces have heeretofore beene poore, when divers of them that havedelved into the earth, and kept Flockes in the field, have beeneadvanced to riches, and exceeded the other in wealth.
2.  Calandrino hearing, that they all agreed in one opinion of him; hebeganne verily to perswade himselfe, that some sodaine sicknes, hadseised upon him, which they could discerne, although hee felt noanguish at all: and therefore, like a man much perplexed in minde,demanded of them, What he should do? Beleeve me Calandrino (answeredBruno) if I were worthy to give thee counsell, thou shouldst returnehome presently to thy house, and lay thee downe in thy warme Bedde,covered with so many cloathes as thou canst well endure. Then toMorrow morning, send thy Water unto Learned Mayster Doctor thePhysitian, who (as thou knowest) is a man of most singular skill andexperience: he will instruct thee presently what is the best course tobe taken, and we that have ever beene thy loving friends, will notfaile thee in any thing that lieth in our power.
3.  Then calling for the glasse of water, which she had readily preparedthe day before, and powring it upon the heart lying in the Cup,couragiously advancing it to her mouth, she dranke it up every drop;which being done, she lay downe upon her bed, holding her Lovers heartfast in her hand, and laying it so neere to her owne as she could. Nowalthough her women knew not what water it was, yet when they had seeneher to quaffe it off in that manner, they sent word to the King, whomuch suspecting what had happened, went in all haste to hisDaughters Chamber, entring at the very instant, when she was laideupon her bed; beholding her in such passionate pangs, with tearesstreaming downe his reverend beard, he used many kinde words tocomfort her: when boldly thus she spake unto him. Father (quoth she)well may you spare these teares, because they are unfitting for you,and not any way desired by me; who but your selfe, hath seene anyman to mourne for his owne wilfull offence. Neverthelesse, if butthe least jot of that love do yet abide in you, whereof you havemade such liberall profession to me; let me obtaine this my verylast request, to wit, that seeing I might not privately enjoy thebenefit of Guiscardoes love, and while he lived, let yet (in death)one publike grave containe both our bodies, that death may affoord us,what you so cruelly in life denied us.
4.  The Pope, who was of a magnanimious spirit, and one that highlyaffected men of vertue, hearing the commendable motion made by theAbbot; returned answere, that he was as willing to grant it, as theother desired it, sending Letters of safe conduct for his commingthither. Ghinotto receiving such assurance from the Court of Rome,came thither immediatly, to the great joy of the Lord Abbot: and thePope finding him to be a man of valor and worth, uponreconciliation, remitted all former errors, creating him knight, andLord Prior of the very chiefest Hospitall in Rome. In which Officehe lived long time after, as a loyall servant to the Church, and anhonest thankefull friend to the Lord Abbot of Clugny.
5.  It is my purpose, to acquaint you with a notable mockerie, which wasperformed (not in jest, but earnest) by a faire Gentlewoman, to agrave and devoute Religious Friar, which will yeelde so much themore pleasure and recreation, to every secular understander, if butdiligently he or she doe observe, how commonly those Religious persons(at least the most part of them) like notorious fooles, are theinventers of new courses and customes, as thinking themselves morewise and skilful in all things then any other; yet prove to be of noworth or validity, addicting the verie best of all their devices, toexpresse their owne vilenesse of mind, and fatten themselves intheir styes like to pampered Swine. And assure your selves worthyLadies, that I doe not tell this tale onely to follow the orderenjoyned me; but also to informe you that such Saint-like holy Sirs,of whom we are too opinionate and credulous, may be, yea and are(divers times) cunningly met withall, in theyr craftinesse, notonely by men, but likewise some of our owne sexe, as shall make itapparant to you.
6.  The two Brethren, although they had no great hope in his speeches,went yet to a Monastery of Gray-Friars, and requested; that some oneholy and learned man, might come to heare the confession of a Lombard,that lay very weake and sicke in their house. And one was granted untothem, being an aged religious Frier, a great read master in the sacredScripture, a very venerable person, who being of good and sanctifiedlife, all the Citizens held him in great respect and esteeme, and onhee went with them to their house. When he was come up into theChamber where Master Chappelet lay, and being there seated downe byhim; he beganne first to comfort him very lovingly, demanding alsoof him, how many times he had bin at confession? Whereto MasterChappelet (who never had bin shrived in all his life time) thusreplied.

推荐功能

1.  Madame, quoth the Countesse, most heartily I thanke you. Butbefore I presume any further on your kindnesse, let me first tell you,what faithfully I intend to do for you, if I can bring my purpose toeffect. I see that your daughter is beautifull, and of sufficientyeeres for marriage; and is debarred thereof (as I have heard) onelyby lack of a competent dowry. Wherefore Madame, in recompence of thefavour I expect from you, I will enrich her with so much ready moneyas you shall thinke sufficient to match her in the degree of honour.Poverty made the poore Lady, very well to like of such a bountifulloffer, and having a noble heart shee said: Great Countesse say,wherein am I able to do you any service, as can deserve such agracious offer? If the action be honest; without blame or scandallto my poore, yet undetected reputation, gladly I will do it; and itbeing accomplished, let the requitall rest in your owne noble nature.
2.  Philostratus had no sooner concluded his Novell, and the wholeAssembly laughed Madame thereat: but the Queen gave command toMadame Philomena, that shee should follow next in order; whereuponthus shee began. Worthy Ladies, as Philostratus, by calling to memoriethe name of Maso del Saggio, hath contented you with another merryNovell concerning him: In the same manner must I intreat you, toremember once againe Calandrino and his subtle by a pretty talewhich I meane to tell ow, and in what manner they were revenged onhim, for going to seeke the invisible Stone.
3.  Confession being thus ended, and she receiving such pennance ashee appointed, she arose on her feete, and went to heare Masse;while our jealous Woodcocke (testily puffing and blowing) put offhis Religious habite, returning home presently to his house, beatinghis braines al the way as he went, what meanes he might best devise,for the taking of his wife and the Friar together, whereby to havethem both severely punished. His wife being come home from theChappell, discerned by her Husbands lookes, that he was like tokeepe but a sory Christmasse: yet he used his utmost industry, toconceale what he had done, and which she knew as well as himself.And he having fully resolved, to watch his own street doore the nextnight ensuing in person, in expectation of the Friars comming, saideto his Wife. I have occasion both to suppe and lodge out of my housethis night, wherefore see you the streete doore to be surely made faston the inside, and the doore at the middest of the staires, as alsoyour own Chamber doore, and then (in Gods name) get you to bed.Whereto she answered, that all should be done as hee had appointed.
4.  By this time Ancilla was come thither, who so soone as shee wasentred into the Tower, could not refrain from teares and complaints,beating her hands each against other, and crying out. Madam, deareLady and Mistresse! Alas, Wher are you? So soone as she heard thetongue of Ancilla, she replyed (so well as she could) saying: Ah mysweet Woman, I am heere aloft uppon the Tarras; weepe not, neythermake any noyse, but quickely bring me some of my Garments. When sheeheard her answer in such comfortable maner, she mounted up the Ladder,which the peazant had made very firme and strong, holding it fastfor her safer ascending; by which meanes she went up on the Tarras.Beholding her Ladie in so strange a condition, resembling no humanebody, but rather the trunke of a Tree halfe burned, lying flat onher face, naked, scorched and strangely deformed: shee beganne toteare the lockes of her owne hayre, raving and raging in aspittifull manner, as if her Ladie had beene quite dead. Which stormingtempest, Madame Helena soone pacified, entreating her to usesilence, and helpe to put on her garments.
5.   But she, finding that Rustico did not call on her to put the Devilin Hell, said one day: "Even though your Devil is punished and nolonger troubles you, my Hell gives me no peace. You will do acharity if with your Devil you will quiet the raging of my Hell, aswith my Hell I tamed the pride of your Devil To these demandsRustico on a diet of herbs and water could ill respond; and he toldher that to appease Hell would need too many devils, none the lesshe would do all that in him lay. At times he could satisfy her, but soseldom that it was like feeding an elephant with peas. Therefore thegirl thought she was not serving God as well as she would like, andshe grumbled most of the time.
6.  Now, Fortune envying thus their stollen pleasures, and that shee,being the purposed wife of a potent King, should thus become thewanton friend of a much mean man, whose onely glory was her shame;altered the course of their too common pastimes, by preparing afarre greater infelicity for them. This Bajazeth had a Brother, agedabout five and twenty yeeres, of most compleate person, in the verybeauty of his time, and fresh as the sweetest smelling Rose, hebeing named Amurath. After he had once seene this Ladie (whose fairefeature pleased him beyond all womens else) shee seemed in his sodaineapprehension, both by her outward behaviour and civill apparancie,highly to deserve his verie best opinion, for she was not meanelyentred into his favour. Now hee found nothing to his hinderance, inobtaining the heighth of his hearts desire, but onely the strictcustodie and guard, wherein his brother Bajazeth kept her: whichraised a cruell conceite in his minde, wherein followed (not longafter) as cruell an effect.

应用

1.  It chanced on a day, that Alessandro rode somewhat neere to theAbbot, who stedfastly beholding him, perceived that he was a verycomely young man, so affable, lovely, and gracious, that even inthis first encounter, he had never seene any man before that betterpleased him. Calling him a little closer, he began to conferrefamiliarly with him, demanding what he was, whence he came, andwhether he travelled. Alessandro imparted freely to him all hisaffaires, in every thing satisfying his demands, and offering(although his power was small) to doe him all the service he could.
2.  He happening (on a day) to meete him in the Church of Saint John,and seeing him seriously busied, in beholding the rare pictures, andthe curious carved Tabernacle, which (not long before) was placed onthe. high Altar in the said Church: considered with himselfe, thathe had now fit place and opportunity, to effect what hee had long timedesired. And having imparted his minde to a very intimate friend,how he intended to deale with simple Calandrino: they went both veryneere him, where he sate all alone, and making shew as if they saw himnot; began to consult between themselves, concerning the rareproperties of precious stones; whereof Maso discoursed as exactly,as he had beene a most skilfull Lapidarie; to which conference oftheirs, Calandrino lent an attentive eare, in regard it was matterof singular rarity.
3.  REPREHENDING THE FOLLY OF SUCH MEN, AS UNDERTAKE TO REPORT
4、  THE TENTH DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL
5、  The Bridegroome, albeit his countenance was somewhat cloudie, to seehis hope thus disappointed: yet granted freely, that Adalietto wasThorello's wife in equitie, and bee could not justly lay any claime toher. She also resigned the Crown and Rings which she had so latelyreceived of her new Spouse, and put that on her finger which she foundin the Cup, and that Crowne was set upon her head, in honor sent herfrom great Saladine. In which triumphant manner, she left the newBridegrooms abiding, and repayred home to Thorello's house, withsuch pompe and magnificence as never had the like been seene inPavia before, all the Citizens esteeming it as a miracle, that theyhad so happily recovered Signior Thorello againe.

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网友评论(TbCGLdMt23149))

  • 张美照 08-12

      According as she was instructed by her Mistresse, she fell at thefeete of Master Doctor, desiring him to pardon a great error,whereby she had over-much offended him. As how? said Master Doctor. Inthis manner (quoth the Maide) and thus proceeded. You are not ignorantSir, what a lewde liver Ruggiero de Jeroly is, and notwithstanding allhis imperfections, how deerely I love him, as he protesteth the liketo me, and thus hath our love continued a yeere, and more. You beinggone to Malfy, and your absence granting me apt opportunity, forconference with so kinde a friend; I made the bolder, and gave himentrance into your house, yea even into mine owne Chamber, yet freefrom any abuse, neither did he (bad though he be) offer any. Thirstyhe was before his comming thither, either by salt meat, or distempereddiet, and I being unable to fetch him wine or water, by reason myMistresse sat in the Hall, seriously talking with her Sisters;remembred, that I saw a violl of Water standing in your ChamberWindow, which he drinking quite off, I set it empty in the placeagaine. I have heard your discontentment for the said Water, andconfesse my fault to you therein: but who liveth so justly, withoutoffending at one time or other? And I am heartily sory for mytransgression; yet not so much for the water, as the hard fortune thathath followed thereon; because thereby Ruggiero is in danger to losehis life, and all my hopes are utterly lost. Let me entreat youtherefore (gentle Master) first to pardon me, and then to grant mepermission, to succour my poore condemned friend, by all the bestmeanes I can devise.

  • 黄国材 08-12

      AND INSUFFICIENT, NEVER CONSIDERING WHAT MAY HAPPEN TO THEM

  • 巴洛特利 08-12

       Sister (quoth he) my wife hath advised, that I should speedilyconvey you hence, as fearing the renewing of the Dukes fury, andyour falling againe into the hands of justice: I have a Barkereadily prepared for you, and your life being secured, it is allthat she and I doe most desire. Ninetta being fearefull, and no waydistrusting what he had saide; in thankfull allowance of her Sisterscare, and curteous tender of his so ready service; departed thencepresently with him, not taking any farewell of her other Sister andher Husband. To the Seashore they came, very weakely provided ofmonies to defray their charges, and getting aboard the Barke, directedtheir course themselves knew not whether.

  • 浦峰黄 08-12

      A yong Scholler, named Felice, enstructed Puccio di Rinieri, howto become rich in a very short time. While Puccio made experience ofthe instructions taught him; Felice obtained the favour of hisDaughter.

  • 韩国风 08-11

    {  Now trust me Sir, answered Melisso, I am a native of Laiazzo, and asyou are vexed with one great mis-fortune, even so am I offended withanother. I am young, wealthy, well derived by birth, and allowliberall expences, for maintaining a worthy table in my house, withoutdistinguishing persons by their rancke and quality, but make it freefor all commers, both of the city, and all places els. Notwithstandingall which bounty and honourable entertainement, I cannot meet with anyman that loveth me. In which respect, I journey to the same place asyou doe, to crave the counsell of so wise a King, what I should doe,whereby I might procure men to love me. Thus like two well-metfriendly companions, they rode on together, untill they arrived inGreat Britaine, where, by meanes of the Noble Barons attending onthe King, they were brought before him. Melisso delivered his minde invery few words, whereto the King made no other answere, but this:Learne to love. Which was no sooner spoken, but Melisso wasdismissed from the Kings presence.

  • 马小曼 08-10

      But when all the people were parted and gone, they met Friar Onyonat his Inne, where closely they discovered to him, what they had done,delivering him his Feather againe: which the yeare following, didyeeld him as much money, as now the Coales had done.}

  • 周昆 08-10

      Signior Thorello could not forbeare weeping, but being muchhindred therby, answered in few words. That he could not possiblyforget, his Gracious favours and extraordinary benefits used towardshim, but would accomplish whatsoever hee commaunded, according asheaven did enable him.

  • 方军英 08-10

      On the plaine of Mugnone, neere to Florence, dwelt (not longsince) an honest meane man, who kept a poore Inne or Ostery fortravellers, where they might have some slender entertainement fortheir money. As he was but a poore man, so his house affoorded butvery small receit of guests, not lodging any but on necessity, andsuch as he had some knowledge of. This honest poore hoste had awoman (sufficiently faire) to his wife, by whom hee had also twochildren, the one a comely young maiden, aged about fifteene yeares,and the other a sonne, not fully (as yet) a yeare old, and suckingon the mothers brest.

  • 张金波 08-09

       Now trust me Sir, answered Melisso, I am a native of Laiazzo, and asyou are vexed with one great mis-fortune, even so am I offended withanother. I am young, wealthy, well derived by birth, and allowliberall expences, for maintaining a worthy table in my house, withoutdistinguishing persons by their rancke and quality, but make it freefor all commers, both of the city, and all places els. Notwithstandingall which bounty and honourable entertainement, I cannot meet with anyman that loveth me. In which respect, I journey to the same place asyou doe, to crave the counsell of so wise a King, what I should doe,whereby I might procure men to love me. Thus like two well-metfriendly companions, they rode on together, untill they arrived inGreat Britaine, where, by meanes of the Noble Barons attending onthe King, they were brought before him. Melisso delivered his minde invery few words, whereto the King made no other answere, but this:Learne to love. Which was no sooner spoken, but Melisso wasdismissed from the Kings presence.

  • 何勤 08-07

    {  Losovico discovered to his Mistresse Madame Beatrix, how amorouslyhe was affected to her. She cunningly sent Egano her Husband intohis garden, in all respects disguised like her selfe, while (friendly)Lodovico conferred with her in the meane while. Afterward, Lodovicopretending a lascivious allurement of his Mistresse, thereby towrong his honest Master, insted of her, beateth Egano soundly in theGarden.

  • 郝颖 08-07

      Nor was dismaide.

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