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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:高宝燕 大小:G9sdT2BP11517KB 下载:IFpmj2EI36180次
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日期:2020-08-05 08:19:02
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  So soone as Calandrino heard these words, in dispairing manner hebeganne to rage, and cry out aloud, saying to his wife Ah thouwicked woman, this is long of thee, and thou hast done me thismischeefe for alwayes thou wilt be upon me, ever railing at mee, andfighting, untill thou hast gotten me under thee. Say thou divellishcreature, do I not tell thee true? The Woman, being of verie honestand civill conversation, hearing her husband speake so foolishly:blushing with shame, and hanging downe her head in bashfull manner;without returning any answer, went forth of her Chamber.
2.  Now was not any body neere, with coole water or any other remedyto helpe the recovery of her lost powers; wherefore her spiritsmight the more freely wander at their owne pleasure: but after theywere returned backe againe, and had won their wonted offices in herbody, drowned in teares, and wringing her hands, she did nothing butcall for her children and husband, straying all about in hope to findethem, seeking in caves, dens, and every where else, that presented theverie least glimpse of comfort. But when she saw all her paines sortto no purpose, and darke night drawing swiftly on, hope and dismayraising infinite perturbations, made her yet to be somewhat respectiveof her selfe, and therefore departing from the sea-shore, she returnedto the solitary place, where she used to sigh and mourne alone byher selfe.
3.  Oh, How can mighty Love permit,
4.  Go (quoth she) I pray thee for my Waiting-woman Ancilla, and bid hermake some meanes to come up hither to me. The Clowne knowing his Lady,sayde. How now Madame? Who hath carried you up there so high? YourWoman Ancilla hath sought for you all this day, yet no one couldever have immagined you to bee there. So looking about him, heespyed the two sides of the Ladder, which the Scholler had pulled insunder; as also the steppes, which he had scattered thereabout;placing them in due order againe as they should bee, and bindingthem fast with Withies and Willowes.
5.  And joy surmount proud feare.
6.  Now, although they were very expert and cunning men all, yet couldthey not so perfectly cure her, but both her throate, and part ofher face were so blemished that whereas she seemed a rare creaturebefore, she was now deformed and much unsightly. In regard of whichstrange alteration, being ashamed to shew her selfe in any place,where formerly she had bene seene she spent her time in sorrow andmourning, repenting her insolent and scornfull carriage, as also herrash running forth into danger, upon a foolish and jealous surmise,beleeving her husbands dreames the better for ever after.

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1.  Seeing is my fortune, Gracious ladies, that I must give beginning tothis dayes discoursing, by some such Novel which I thinke expedient;as duty bindeth me, I am therewith well contented. And because thedeceits of Women to men, have beene at large and liberally related;I will tell you a subtile tricke of a man to a Woman. Not that I blamehim for the deede, or thinke the deceyte not well fitted to the woman:but I speake it in a contrarie nature, as commending the man, andcondemning the woman very justly, as also to shew, how men can as wellbeguile those crafty companions, which least beleeve any suchcunning in them, as they that stand most on their artificiall skill.
2.  Boyes I have knowne, and seene,
3.  Day by day, were the torments of Bajazeth wonderfully augmented, yetstill his kinde offers scornefully refused, and he as farre off fromcompassing his desires, as when he first beganne to moove thematter: wherefore, perceiving that all faire courses served to noeffect, hee resolved to compasse his purpose by craft and subtilty,reserving rigorous extremitie for his finall conclusion. And havingonce observed, that wine was verie pleasing to the Lady, she beingnever used to drinke any at all, because (by her Countries Law) it wasforbidden her: and no meane store having beene lately brought toBajazeth in a Barke of Geneway: hee resolved to surprize her by meanesthereof, as a cheefe minister of Venus, to heate the coolest blood.And seeming now in his outward behaviour, as if hee had given over hisamorous pursuite, and which she strove by all her best endeavours towithstand: one night, after a very majesticke and solemne manner,hee prepared a delicate and sumptuous supper, whereto the Lady wasinvited: and hee had given order, that hee who attended on her Cup,should serve her with many Wines compounded and mingled together;which hee accordingly performed, as being cunning enough in suchoccasions.
4.  FRIENDSHIP AND MARRIAGE TOGETHER
5.  Nothing could be done at any time, to yeilde her liking orcontent: moreover, she was so waspish, nice and squemish, that whenshe cam into the royall Court of France, it was hatefull andcontemptible to hir. Whensoever she went through the streets, everything stunke and was noisome to her; so that she never did any thingbut stop her nose; as if all men or women she met withall; andwhatsoever else she lookt on, were stinking and offensive. But letus leave all further relation of her ill conditions, being every way(indeed) so bad, and hardly becomming any sensible body, that wecannot condemne them so much as we should.
6.  This Novell reported by the Queene, caused a little murmuringamong the Ladies, albeit the men laughed heartely thereat: but afterthey were all growne silent, Dioneus began in this manner. GraciousBeauties, among many white Doves, one blacke Crow will seeme moresightly, then the very whitest Swanne can doe. In like manner, among amultitude of wise men, sometimes one of much lesse wisedome anddiscretion, shall not onely increase the splendour and Majestie oftheir maturity, but also give an addition of delight and solace.

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1.  WHEREBY APPEARETH, THAT AN HUSBAND OUGHT TO BE VERY WELL ADVISED,
2.  DIFFICULTY.
3.  And for your better information in every particulare; a Beaste,blacke and horned, but of no great stature, will come to fetch you:perhaps he will use some gastly noises, straunge leapes, and loftietrickes, onely to terrifie and affright you: but when he perceiveththat he cannot daunt you, hee will gently come neere you, which whenhe hath done, you may descend from off the Tombe; and, withoutnaming or thinking on God, or any of his Saintes, mount boldly onhis backe, for he will stand ready to receive you. Being so seated,crosse your armes over your brest, without presuming to touch orhandle the Beast, for he will carry you thence softly, and so bringyou along to the company. But if in all this time of your travaile,you call on heaven, any Saint, or bee possessed with the least thoughtof feare: I must plainely tell you, that either hee will cast youdangerously, or throw you into some noysom place. And therefore, ifyou know your selfe, not to be of a constant courage, and sprightlybold, to undertake such an adventure as this: never presume anyfurther, because you may doe us a great deale of injurie, withoutany gaine or benefite to your selfe, but rather such wrong, as wewould be very sorry should happen unto so deere a Friend.
4.  Mother (quoth he) if you can do so much for me, as that I may haveFrederigoes Faulcon, I am perswaded, that my sicknesse soone willcease. The Lady hearing this, sate some short while musing to herselfe, and began to consider, what she might best doe to compasseher Sonnes desire: for well she knew, how long a time Frederigo hadmost lovingly kept it, not suffering it ever to be out of his sight.Moreover, shee remembred, how earnest in affection he had bene to her,never thinking himselfe happy, but onely when he was in her company;wherefore, shee entred into this private consultation with her ownethoughts. Shall I send, or goe my selfe in person, to request theFaulcon of him, it being the best that ever flew? It is his onelyJewell of delight, and that taken from him, no longer can he wish tolive in this World. How farre then voyde of understanding shall I shewmy selfe, to rob a Gentleman of his sole felicity, having no other joyor comfort left him? These and the like considerations, wheeledabout her troubled braine, onely in tender care and love to her Sonne,perswading her selfe assuredly, that the Faulcon were her owne, if shewould but request it: yet not knowing whereon it were best to resolve,shee returned no answer to her Sonne, but sate still in her silentmeditations. At the length, love to the youth, so prevailed withher, that she concluded on his contentation, and (come of it whatcould) shee would not send for it; but go her selfe in person torequest it, and then returne home againe with it: whereupon thus shespake. Sonne, comfort thy selfe, and let languishing thoughts nolonger offend thee: for here I promise thee, that the first thing I doto morrow morning, shall bee my journey for the Faulcon, and assurethy selfe, that I will bring it with me. Whereat the youth was sojoyed, that he imagined, his sicknesse began instantly a little toleave him, and promised him a speedy recovery.
5.   When morning was come the kindred and friends on either side,understanding the truth of the errour committed, and knowing beside,what punishment would be inflicted on the prisoners, if Jacominopressed the matter no further, then as with reason and equity wellhe might; they repaired to him, and (in gentle speeches) entreatedhim, not to regard a wrong offered by unruly and youthfull people,meerely drawne into the action by perswasion of friends; submittingboth themselves, and the offendors, to such satisfaction as [he]pleased to appoint them. Jacomino, who had seene and observed manythings in his time, and was a man of sound understanding, returnedthem this answer.
6.  In good sadnesse Sir, I am not able to remember and tell you (withinthe compasse of a thousand yeares) what, and how manie severall kindesof Musicall Instruments, were continually played on before us; whatmultiplicity of Waxe lights burned in all partes of the roomes;neither the excessive store of rich Drugs, Marchpanes, Comfites, andrare Banquetting stuffe, consumed there at one Feasting, wherein therewanted no bounty of the best and purest wines. Nor do I (MasterDoctor) repute you so weakly witted, as to think, that in the timeof our being thus assembled there, any of us al were cloathed insuch simple and meane Garments, as ordinarily are worne in the streetson mens bodies, or any so silly as the verie best you have: No Sir,not any one man among us, but appeared by his apparrell, equall to thegreatest Emperour on the earth, his robe most sumptuouslyimbroidered with precious stones, Pearles, and Carbuncles, as theworld affoordeth not the like. But above all the rest, the delightsand pleasures there, are beyond my capacity to expresse, or(indeede) any comparison: as namely, store of goodly and beautifullwomen, brought thither from all parts of the world; alwayesprovided, if men bee desirous of their company: but for your easiercomprehension, I will make some briefe relation of them to you,according as I heard them there named.

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1.  The woman having three severall times conjured the Spirite, insuch manner as you have already heard; returned to bed againe with herhusband: and Frederigo, who came as perswaded to sup with her, beingsupperlesse all this while; directed by the words of Monna Tessa inhir praier, went into the Garden. At the foot of the Peach-tree, therehe found the linnen cloth, with the two hot Capons, Bread, Egges,and a Bottle of Wine in it, all which he carried away with him, andwent to Supper at better leysure. Oftentimes afterward, upon othermeetings of Frederigo and she together, they laughed heartily at herenchantment, and the honest beleefe of silly John.
2.  Madam Eliza having ended her Tale, and heard what commendationsthe whole company gave thereof; the Queene commanded Philostratus,to tell a Novell agreeing with his owne minde, smiling thereat, thusreplyed. Faire Ladies, I have bene so often checkt and snapt, for myyesterdayes matter and argument of discoursing, which was both tediousand offensive to you; that if I intended to make you any amends, Ishould now undertake to tell such a Tale, as might put you into amirthfull humour. Which I am determined to do, in relating a briefeand pleasant Novell, not any way offensive (as I trust) butexemplary for some good notes of observation.
3.  Which tydings comming to the hearing of Signior Gentile, by one thatwas his endeared friend: Although (while she lived) he could neverbe gracious n her favour, yet her so sudden death did greatly grievehim, whereupon he discoursed in this sort with himselfe. DeareMadame Catharina, I am not a little sorry for thy death, although(during thy life-time) I was scarcely worthy of one kind looke: Yetnow being dead, thou canst not prohibite me, but I may robbe thee of akisse. No sooner had hee spoke the words, but it beeing then night,and taking such order, as none might know of his departure: heemounted on horsebacke, accompanied onely with one servant, andstayed no where, till hee came to the vault where the Lady was buried.Which when he had opened, with instruments convenient for the purpose,he descended downe into the vault, and kneeled downe by the Beerewhereon she lay, and in her wearing garments, according to theusuall manner; with teares trickling mainly downe his cheekes, hebestowed infinite sweet kisses on her.
4、  ARGUMENTS DO CONCERNE SUCH PERSONS, AS EITHER BY WAY OF
5、  No more remained to be spoken by Madame Eliza, but the cunning ofthe Magnifico, being much commended by all the company: the Queenecommanded Madame Fiammetta, to succede next in order with one of herNovels, who (smiling) made answer that shee would, and began thus.Gracious Ladies, mee thinkes wee have spoken enough already,concerning our owne Citie, which as it aboundeth copiously in allcommodities, so is it an example also to every convenient purpose. Andas Madam Eliza hath done, by recounting occasions happening in anotherWorld, so must we now leape a little further off, even so far asNaples, to see how one of those Saint-like Dames that nicely seemes toshun loves allurings, was guided by the good spirit to a friend ofhers, and tasted of the fruite, before she knew the flowers. Asufficient warning for you to apprehend before hand what may followafter, and to let you see beside, that when an error is committed, howto bee discreete in keeping it from publike knowledge.

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  • 花建慧 08-04

      Knowing that this cry was in his house, hee tooke the Candle inhis hand, and going foorth of the Parlour, heard the cry to be louder;because the Asse removed not his foote, but rather trod the morefirmely on his hand. Comming to the Coope, driving the Asse, andtaking off the old sacke, he espyed the young man, who, beside thepainefull anguish he felt of his fingers, arose up trembling, asfearing some outrage beside to bee offered him by Pedro, who knewthe youth perfectly, and demaunded of him, how he came thither. Noanswere did hee make to that question, but humbly entreated (forcharities sake) that hee would not doe him any harme. Feare not (quothPedro) I will not offer thee any violence: onely tell mee how thoucamest hither, and for what occasion; wherein the youth fully resolvedhim.

  • 曹志强 08-04

      Wit, carriage, purest eloquence,

  • 陈明堂 08-04

       There was in the Country of Lunigiana (which is not far distant fromour owne) a Monastery, which sometime was better furnished withholinesse and Religion, then now adayes they are: wherein lived (amongdivers other) a yong Novice Monke, whose hot and lusty disposition(being in the vigour of his yeeres) was such, as neither Fasts norprayers had any great power over him. It chanced on a fasting dayabout high noon, when all the other Monkes were asleep in theirDormitaries or Dorters, this frolicke Friar was walking alone in theirChurch, which stoode in a very solitarie place, where ruminating onmany matters by himselfe, hee espyed a prettie handsome Wench (someHusbandmans daughter in the Countrey, that had beene gatheringrootes and hearbes in the field) upon her knees before in Altar;whom he had no sooner seene, but immediately hee felt effeminatetemptations, and such as ill fitted with his profession.

  • 阿塔扎兹·哈桑·班加西 08-04

      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.

  • 郭平 08-03

    {  Madame Francesca, a Widdow of Pistoya, being affected by twoFlorentine Gentlemen, the one named Rinuccio Palermini, and theother Alessandro Chiarmontesi, and she bearing no good will toeyther of them; ingeniously freed her selfe from both theirimportunate suites. One of them she caused to lye as dead in agrave, and the other to fetch him from thence: so neither of themaccomplishing what they were enjoyned, fayled of obtaining his hopedexpectation.

  • 文李木 08-02

      Yet perhaps this is not a matter so easily done, or I to expressesuch liberality therein, if wives were to be found with the likedifficultie, as true and faithfull friends are: but, (being able torecover another wife) though never such a worthy friend; I ratherchuse to change, I doe not say loose her (for in giving her to thee, Iloose her not my selfe) and by this change, make that which was goodbefore, tenne times better, and so preserve both thee and my selfe. Tothis end therefore, if my prayers and perswasions have any powerwith thee, I earnestly entreat thee, that, by freeing thy selfe out ofthis affliction, thou wilt (in one instant) make us both truelycomforted, and dispose thy selfe (living in hope) to embrace thathappinesse, which the fervent love thou bearest to Sophronia, hathjustly deserved.}

  • 胡宋萍 08-02

      What object then,

  • 汲新民 08-02

      I never had the heart, to tell my griefe,

  • 余某娟 08-01

       Bright Beauties, it was the discretion of your late Soveraigne andQueene, in regard of ease and recreation unto your tyred spirits, togrant you free liberty, for discoursing on whatsoever your selves bestpleased: wherefore, having enjoyed such a time of rest, I am ofopinion, that it is best to returne once more to our wonted Law, inwhich respect, I would have every one to speake in this manner tomorrow. Namety, of those men or women, who have done any thingbountifully or magnificently, either in matter of amity, or otherwise.The relation of such worthy arguments, wil (doubtlesse) give anaddition to our very best desires, for a free and forwardinclination to good actions, whereby our lives (how short soeverthey bee) may perpetuate an ever-living renowne and fame, after ourmortall bodies are converted into dust, which (otherwise)

  • 肖恩-巴蒂尔 07-30

    {  Worthy Ladies, it is a matter very manifest, that deceits do appeareso much the more pleasing, when (by the selfesame meanes) the subtledeceyver is artificially deceived. In which respect, though you allhave reported very singular deceits: yet I meane to tel you one,that may prove as pleasing to you, as any of your owne. And so muchthe rather, because the woman deceived, was a great and cunningMistris in beguiling others; equalling (if not excelling) any ofyour former beguilers.

  • 马群街 07-30

      At last Pedro tooke heart, and saide: I would this showre wouldnever cease, that I might be alwayes where I am. The like could Iwish, answered Violenta, so we were in a better place of safety. Thesewishes drew on other gentle language, with modest kisses and embraces,the onely ease to poore Lovers soules; so that the raine ceased not,till they had taken order for their oftner conversing, and absoluteplighting of their faiths together. By this time the storme wasfairely over-blowne, and they attending on the way, till the Motherand the rest were come, with whom they returned to Trapani, where bywise and provident meanes, they often conferred in private together,and enjoyed the benefit of their amorous desires, yet free from anyill surmise or suspition.

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