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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:李鹤 大小:rnh9p7GH85900KB 下载:9Toja4fm11037次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:3LtTZWqI46918条
日期:2020-08-03 09:53:48
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Yet find no forme at all:
2.  The pious hermit, seeing her so young and fair, was afraid lestthe Devil might ensnare him; so he praised her intent, and givingher roots, wild apples and dates to eat and a draught of water,said: "Daughter, not far from here there dwells a holy man such asthou seekest: a fitter man than I. Go thou to him." And he put heron the way.
3.  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.
4.  TRAVELLETH IN AFFAIRES OF THE WORLD, TO BE PROVIDENT AND
5.  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)
6.  She having delivered this message to her Mistresse, was presentlyreturned backe againe to him, to let him understand, in which of theBathes she meant to meet him, on the next morrow in the evening.This being counsell for himselfe onely to keepe, he imparted it not toany friend whatsoever; but when the houre for their meeting wascome, he went unto the place where he was appointed, a Bathe(belike) best agreeing with such businesse.

计划指导

1.  ANGER AND DESPIGHT, IN SUCH AS ENTIRELY LOVE, ESPECIALLY
2.  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.
3.  The Punke that had taken notice of Andreas purse, upon the oldewomans comming backe to her (having formerly studied, how shee mightget all the gold, or the greater part thereof) cunningly questionedwith her, what the man was, whence hee came, and the occasion of hisbusinesse there? wherein she fully informed her particularly, and inas ample manner as himselfe could have done: That shee had long timedwelt in Sicily with his Father, and afterward at Perouse;recounting also, at what time she came thence, and the cause which nowhad drawne him to Naples. The witty young housewife, being thorowlyinstructed, concerning the Parents and kindred of Andrea, their names,quality, and all other circumstances thereto leading; began to framethe foundation of her purpose thereupon, setting her resolutiondowne constantly, that the purse and gold was (already) more thanhalfe her owne.
4.  Sometime (Honourable Ladies) there lived in the City of Imola, a manof most lewd and wicked life; named, Bertho de la messa, whoseshamelesse deedes were so well knowne to all the Citizens, and wonsuch respect among them; as all his lies could not compasse anybeleefe, no, not when he delivered a matter of sound truth. Wherefore,perceiving that his lewdnesse allowed him no longer dwelling there;like a desperate adventurer, he transported himselfe thence to Venice,the receptacle of all foule sinne and abhomination, intending there toexercise his wonted bad behaviour, and live as wickedly as ever he haddone before. It came to passe, that some remorse of conscience tookehold of him, for the former passages of his dissolute life, and hepretended to be surprized with very great devotion, becomming muchmore Catholike then any other man, taking on him the profession of aFranciscane coldelier, and calling himselfe, Fryar Albert of Imola.
5.  THE SECOND DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL
6.  Having thus spoken, she fell to weeping, and then thus beganagain. Poore wretched woman as I am, in an unfortunate houre was Iborne, and in a much worse, when I was made thy Wife. I could have hada proper, handsome yong man; one, that would have maintained mee braveand gallantly: but, beast as I was, to forgoe my good, and cast myselfe away on such a beggar as thou art, and whom none wold havehad, but such an Asse as I. Other women live at hearts ease, and injollity, have their amorous friends and loving Paramours, yea, one,two, three at once, making their husbands looke like a Moone cressent,wheron they shine Sun-like, with amiable lookes, because they know nothow to helpe it: when I (poore foole) live heere at home a miserablelife, not daring once to dreame of such follies, an innocent soule,heartlesse and harmelesse.

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1.  The Maids counsell past under the seale of allowance, only herMistris thought it not convenient, that (having affected hirn sodeerely) she should mangle his body with any wounds; but rather to letit be gathered by more likely-hood, that villaines had strangledhim, and then conveyed his body into the Chest. Away she sends theMaide, to see whether the Chest stood there still, or no; as indeedeit did, and unlockt, whereof they were not a little joyfull. By thehelpe of her Mistresse, the Maide tooke Ruggiero upon her shoulders,and bringing him to the doore, with dilligent respect that no onecould discover them; in the Chest they laide him, and so there lefthim, closing downe the lidde according as they found it.
2.  Long time continued this amorous league: of love, yet not socunningly concealed, but at the length, the secret meeting of Lorenzo,and Isabella, to ease their poore soul of Loves oppressions, wasdiscovered by the eldest of the Brethren, unknowne to them who werethus betrayed. He being a man of great discretion, although this sightwas highly displeasing to him: yet notwithstanding, he kept it tohimselfe till the next morning, labouring his braine what might bestbe done in so urgent a case. When day was come, he resorted to hisother Brethren, and told them what he had seene in the time past,betweene their sister and Lorenzo.
3.  Thou tookst advantage:
4.  BEHALFE OF LOVE-SICKE LISANA
5.   After that the Gentlewoman was gone, hee sent for his friend whomshe so much seemed to be troubled withall; and when he was come, heebeholding his Holy Father to looke discontentedly, thought, that nowhe should heare some newes from his Mistresse, and thereforeexpected what he would say. The Friar, falling into the course ofhis former reprehensions, but yet in more rough and impatientminner, sharpely checkt him for his immodest behaviour towards theGentlewoman, in sending her the Purse and Girdle. The Gentleman, whoas yet could not guesse whereto his speeches tended; somewhat coldlyand temperately, denied the sending of such tokens to her, to theend that he would not bee utterly discredited with the good man, if sobee the Gentlewoman had shewne him any such things. But then theFrier, waxing much more angry, sternly said. Bad man as thou art,how canst thou deny a manifest truth? See sir, these are none ofyour amorous tokens? No, I am sure you doe not know them, nor ever sawthem till now.
6.  Setting sayle thence, they arrived in Calabria, and then theregrew a great contention betweene them, to which of them this bootyof beauty should belong, because each of them pleaded a title toher. But when they could not grow to any agreement, but doubtedgreater disasters would ensue thereon, by breaking their former leagueof friendship: by an equall conformity in consent, they resolved, tobestow her as a rich present, on Frederigo King of Sicille, who wasthen young and joviall, and could not be pleased with a better gift;wherefore, they were no sooner landed at Palermo, but they didaccording as they had determined. The King did commend her beautyextraordinarily, and liked her farre beyond all his other Loves:but, being at that time empaired in his health, and his body muchdistempered by ill dyet; he gave command, that untill he should bein more able disposition, she must be kept in a goodly house of hisowne, erected in a beautifull Garden, called the Cube, where she wasattended in most pompous manner.Now grew the noyse and rumor great in Ischia, about this rape orstealing away of Restituta; but the chiefest greevance of all, was,that it could not be knowne how, by whom, or by what meanes. But Guiondi Procida, whom this injury concerned much more then any other: stoodnot in expectation of better tydings from Ischia, but h earing whatcourse the Barke had taken, made ready another, to follow after withall possible speede. Flying thus on the winged winds through the Seas,even from Minerva, unto the Scalea in Calabria, searching for his lostLove in every angle: at length it was told him at the Scalea, thatshee was carryed away by certaine Sicillian Marriners, to Palermo,whither Guion set sayle immediately.

应用

1.  THE SONG
2.  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.
3.  Now, to proceede where we left, Friar Onyon having left thisserviceable youth at his lodging, to see that no bodie should meddlewith his commodities, especially his Wallet, because of the sacredthings therein contained: Guccio Imbrata, who as earnestly affected tobe in the Kitchin, as Birds to hop from branch to branch,especially, when anie of the Chamber-maides were there, espyed oneof the Hostesses Female attendants, a grosse fat Trugge, low ofstature, ill faced, and worse formed, with a paire of brests liketwo bumbards, smelling loathsomely of grease and sweate; downe sheedescended into the Kitchin, like a Kite upon a peece of Carion. ThisBoy, or Knave, chuse whither you will style him, having carelesly leftFryar Onyons Chamber doore open, and all the holy things so much to beneglected, although it was then the moneth of August, when heate is inthe highest predominance, yet hee would needs sit downe by the fire,and began to conferre with this amiable creature, who was called bythe name of Nuta.
4、  The words contained in this Song, did manifestly declare, whattorturing afflictions poore Philostratus felt, and more (perhaps)had beene perceived by the lookes of the Lady whom he spake of,being then present in the dance; if the sodaine ensuing darknessehad not hid the crimson blush, which mounted up into her face. But theSong being ended, and divers other beside, lasting till the houre ofrest drew on; by command of the Queene, they all repaired to theirChambers.
5、  Sir, yesternight I would have had a fewe speeches with you: but,in regard of your wearinesse and early going to bed, I could nothave any opportunity. Now, this time and place being mostconvenient, I desire to bee resolved by you: Among all the menretained into your service; which of them do you thinke to be thebest, most loyall, and worthiest to enjoy your love? Egano answeredthus: Wife, why should you move such a question to me? Do not youknow, that I never had any servant heeretofore, or ever shall haveheereafter, in whom I reposed the like trust as I have done, and do inAnichino? But to what end is this motion of yours? I will tell you Sir(quoth she) and then be Judge your self, whether I have reason to movethis question, or no. Mine opinion every way equalled yours,concerning Anichino, and that he was more just and faithfull to you,then any could be amongest all the rest: But Husband, like as wherethe water runneth stillest, the Foord is deepest, even so, hissmooth lookes have beguiled both you and me. For, no longer agoe, thenthis verie day, no sooner were you ridden foorth on Hauking, but he(belike purposely) tarrying at home, watching such a leysure as bestfitted his intent: was not ashamed to solicite mee, both to abuse yourbed, and mine owne spotlesse honor.

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网友评论(mSpNuQGw75509))

  • 四小花旦 08-02

      I know (for my sake) thou hast given him thy goodly ambling Gelding,and so soone as he is gone, I promise thee upon my word, and by thefaithfull love I beare thee; that I will have further conferencewith thee, and let thee understand somewhat more of my minde. Andbecause this is neither fitting time nor place, to discourse onmatters of such serious moment: observe heereafter, as a signall, whenthou seest my Crimson Skarfe hanging in the window of my Chamber,which is upon the Garden side, that evening (so soone as it isnight) come to the Garden gate, with wary respect that no eye dodiscover thee, and there thou shalt finde me walking, and ready toacquaint thee with other matters, according as I shall finde occasion.

  • 张继科 08-02

      This answere was very welcome to the Marquesse, as apparantlyperceiving hereby, that the dignity whereto hee had exalted her, orany particular favours beside, could not infect her with any pride,coynesse, or disdaine. Not long after, having told her in plaine andopen speeches, that his subjects could not endure her so late bornedaughter: he called a trusty servant of his, and having instructed himwhat he should doe, sent him to Grizelda, and he being alone with her,looking very sadde, and much perplexed in mind, he saide. Madame,except I intend to loose mine owne life, I must accomplish what myLord hath strictly enjoyned me, which is, to take this your yongdaughter, and then I must: So breaking off abruptly, the Ladyhearing his words, and noting his frowning lookes, remembring alsowhat the Marquesse himselfe had formerly said; she presently imagined,that he had commanded his servant to kill the childe. Suddenlytherefore, she tooke it out of the Cradle, and having sweetlykissed, and bestowne her blessing on it (albeit her heart throbbed,with the inward affection of a Mother) without any alteration ofcountenance, she tenderly laid it in the servants armes, and said.Here friend, take it, and doe with it as thy Lord and mine hathcommanded thee: but leave it in no rude place, where birds or savagebeasts may devour it, except it be his will to have it so.

  • 耶律洪基 08-02

       These things, and many more (fitter for silence, then forpublication) were so deepely displeasing to the Jew, being a mostsober and modest man; that he had soone seene enough, resolving on hisreturne to Paris, which very speedily he performed. And whenJehannot heard of his arrivall, crediting much rather other newes fromhim, then ever to see him a converted Christian; he went to welcomehim, and kindly they feasted one another. After some few dayes ofresting, Jehannot demanded of him; what he thought of our holyFather the Pope and his Cardinals, and generally of all the otherCourtiers? Whereto the Jew readily answered; It is strange Jehannot,that God should give them so much as he doth. For I will truely tellthee, that if I had beene able to consider all those things, whichthere I have both heard and seene: I could then have resolved myselfe, never to have found in any Priest, either sanctity, devotion,good worke, example of honest life, or any good thing else beside. Butif a man desire to see luxury, avarice, gluttony, and such wickedthings, yea, worse, if worse may be, and held in generall estimationof all men; let him but goe to Rome, which I thinke rather to be theforge of damnable actions, then any way leaning to grace or goodnesse.And, for ought I could perceive, me thinkes your chiefe Pastour, and(consequently) all the rest of his dependants, doe strive so much asthey may (with all their engine arte and endevour) to bring tonothing, or else to banish quite out of the world, Christian Religion,whereof they should be the support and foundation.

  • 刘君 08-02

      After she had an indifferent while considered with her selfe, herresolution became so indauntable; that she would adventure to practisesuch meanes, whereby to compasse those two apparant impossibilities,and so to enjoy the love of her husband. Having absolutely concludedwhat was to be done, she assembled all the cheefest men of thecountry, revealing unto them (in mournfull manner) what an attempt shehad made already, in hope of recovering her husbands favour, andwhat a rude answer was thereon returned. In the end, she told them,that it did not sute with her unworthinesse, to make the Count live asan exile from his owne inheritance, upon no other inducement, butonely in regard of her: wherefore, she had determined betweeneheaven and her soule, to spend the remainder of her dayes inPilgrimages and prayers, for preservation of the Counts soule andher owne; earnestly desiring them, to undertake the charge andgovernment of the Country, and signifying unto the Count, how shehad forsaken his house, and purposed to wander so farre thence, thatnever would she visit Roussillion any more. In the deliverie ofthese words, the Lords and Gentlemen wept and sighedextraordinarily, using many earnest imprecations to alter this resolvein her, but all was in vaine.

  • 华勇兵 08-01

    {  Gracious Ladies, wee behold it daily, that those Oxen which havelaboured in the yoake most part of the day, for their moreconvenient feeding, are let forth at liberty, and permitted towander abroad in the Woods. We see moreover, that Gardens andOrchards, being planted with variety of the fairest fruit Trees, areequalled in beauty by Woods and Forrests, in the plentifull enjoyingof as goodly spreading branches. In consideration whereof,remembring how many dayes wee have already spent (under theseveritie of Lawes imposed) shaping all our discourses to a forme ofobservation: I am of opinion, that it will not onely well become us,but also prove beneficiall for us, to live no longer under suchrestraint, and like enthralled people, desirous of liberty, wee shouldno more be subjected to the yoke, but recover our former strength inwalking freely.

  • 王文英 07-31

      Now began the Sunne to dart foorth his golden beames, when MadamFiammetta (incited by the sweete singing Birdes, which since thebreake of day, sat merrily chanting on the trees) arose from herbed: as all the other Ladies likewise did, and the three youngGentlemen descending downe into the fields, where they walked in agentle pace on the greene grasse, untill the Sunne were risen a littlehigher. On many pleasant matters they conferred together, as theywalked in severall companies, till at the length the Queene, findingthe heate to enlarge it selfe strongly, returned backe to theCastle; where when they were all arrived, she commanded, that afterthis mornings walking, their stomackes should be refreshed withwholsom Wines, as also divers sorts of banquetting stuffe.Afterward, they all repaired into the Garden, not departing thence,the houre of dinner was come: at which time, the Master of thehoushold, having prepared every thing in decent readinesse, after asolemne song was sung, by order from the Queene, they were seated:}

  • 穆塔里甫·肉孜 07-31

      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.

  • 德·哈维 07-31

      When as this businesse was fully finished, the Soldane, desiringto accomplish what formerly was intended and begun, namely, that shemight be wife to the King of Colchos; hee gave him intelligence of allthat had happened; writing moreover to him, that (if he were sopleased) he wold yet send her in Royall manner to him. The King ofColchos was exceeding joyfull of these glad tydings, and dispatching aworthy traine to fetch her, she was conveyed thither very pompously,and she who had bene imbraced by so many, was received by him as anhonest Virgin, living long time after with him in much joy andfelicity. And therefore it hath bene saide as a common Proverbe: Themouth well kist comes not short of good Fortune, but is stillrenewed like the Moone.

  • 徐永杰 07-30

       For I beheld another in my place,

  • 吉小平 07-28

    {  There the three impartiall judges, imposed this further inflictionon us both; namely, that she should flye in this manner before me, andI (who loved her so deerely while I lived) must pursue her as mydeadly enemy, not like a woman that had a taste of love in her. And sooften as I can overtake her, I am to kill her with this sword, thesame Weapon wherewith I slew my selfe. Then am I enjoyned, therewithto open her accursed body, and teare out her hard and frozen heart,with her other inwards, as now thou seest me doe, which I give unto myHounds to feede on. Afterward, such is the appointment of the supreamepowers, that she re-assumeth life againe, even as if she had notbene dead at all, and falling to the same kinde of flight, I with myHounds am still to follow her; without any respite or intermission.Every Friday, and just at this houre, our course is this way, whereshe suffereth the just punishment inflicted on her. Nor do we rest anyof the other dayes, but are appointed unto other places, where shecruelly executed her malice against me, being now (of her deareaffectionate friend) ordained to be her endlesse enemy, and topursue her in this manner for so many yeares, as she exercised monethsof cruelty, towards me. Hinder me not then, in being the executionerof divine justice; for all thy interposition is but in vaine, inseeking to crosse the appointment of supreame powers.

  • 焦自平 07-28

      I cannot deny, but that some do affirme, that the Woman had turnedthe face of the Asses head towards Fiesola, and a Country Travailerpassing by the Vine, having a long piked staffe on his necke: thestaffe (by chance) touched the head, and made it turne divers timesabout, and in the end faced Florence, which being the cal forFrederigoes comming, by this meanes he was disappointed. In likemanner some say, that Monna Tessaes prayer for conjuring the Spirit,was in this order.

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