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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:孙玉壮 大小:I5bNbXSA78744KB 下载:lTHgfXUw31245次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:HyRoRO8q57888条
日期:2020-08-03 20:15:37
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谭少华

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  After this Song was ended, they sung divers other beside, and havinggreat variety of instruments' they played to them as many pleasingdances. But the Queene considering that the meete houre for rest wascome, with their lighted Torches before them, they all repaired totheir Chambers; sparing the other dayes next succeeding, for thosereasons by the Queene alledged, and spending the Sunday in solemnedevotion.
2.  Of all my hopes, the firme and full effect;
3.  After he had thus discoursed with himselfe, remembring Sophronia,and converting his former allegations, into a quite contrarie sense,in utter detestation of them, and guided by his idle appetite, thus hebegan againe. The lawes of love are of greater force, then any otherwhatsoever, they not only breake the bands of friendship, but eventhose also of more divine consequence. How many times hath it binnoted, the father to affect his own daughter, the brother hissister, and the stepmother her son in law, matters far more monstrous,then to see one friend love the wife of another, a case happeningcontinually? Moreover, I am yong, and youth is wholly subjected to thepassions of Love: is it reasonable then, that those should be bardfrom me, which are fitting and pleasing to Love? Honest things, belongto men of more years and maturity, then I am troubled withall, and Ican covet none, but onely those wherein Love is directer. The beautyof Sophronia is worthy of generall love, and if I that am a yongman dolove her, what man living can justly reprove me for it? Shold not Ilove her, because she is affianced to Gisippus? That is no matter tome, I ought to love her, because she is a woman, and women werecreated for no other occasion, but to bee Loved. Fortune had sinned inthis case, and not I, in directing my frends affection to her,rather then any other; and if she ought to be loved, as herperfections do challenge, Gisippus understanding that I affect her,may be the better contented that it is I, rather then any other.
4.  All unsuspecting, the girl answered. him: "My father, since I havethis Hell, let the thing be done when thou desirest it."
5.  WHICH PLAINLY DECLARETH, THAT A COVETOUS GENTLEMAN, IS NOT
6.  HONESTIE, ARE SOMETIMES OVER-REACHED IN THEIR PAYMENT,

计划指导

1.  Within a short while after her departure, the Gentleman, of whomeshe made this counterfeit complaint, came thither, as was his usuallmanner, and having done his duty to the holy Father, they sate downetogether privately, falling out of one discourse into another. Atthe length, the Friar (in very loving and friendly sort) mildlyreproved him for such amorous glaunces, and other pursuites, which (ashe thought) he dayly used to the Gentlewoman, according to her ownespeeches. The Gentleman mervalled greatly thereat, as one that hadnever seene her, and very sildome passed by the way where sheedwelt, which made him the bolder in his answeres; wherein theConfessour interrupting him, saide. Never make such admiration atthe matter, neyther waste more words in deniall, because they cannotserve thy turne; I tell thee plainely, I heard these words even fromher owne selfe, in a very sorowfull and sad complaint. And though(perhaps) heereafter, thou canst very hardly refraine such follies;yet let me tell thee so much of her (and under the seale of absoluteassurance) that she is the onely woman of the world, who to myjudgement, doth abhorre all such base behaviour. In regard thereforeof thine owne honour, as also not to vex and prejudice so vertuous aGentlewoman, I pray thee refraine such idlenesse henceforward, andsuffer her to live in peace.
2.  Wherefore, young ladies, I beseech you if you would deserve Heaven'sgrace, lend yourselves to the putting of the Devil in Hell; for itis a thing beloved of God, pleasing to the participants, and onefrom which much good comes and ensues.
3.  Jacomino had a Maide-servant belonging to his House, somewhataged, and a Manservant beside, named Grinello, of mirthfulldisposition, and very friendly, with whom Giovanni grew in greatfamiliarity, and when he found time fit for the purpose, he discoveredhis love to him, requesting his furtherance and assistance, incompassing the height of his desire, with bountifull promises ofrich rewarding; wheret Grinello returned this answere. I know nothow to sted you in this case, but when my Master shall sup foorth atsome Neighbours house, to admit your entrance where shee is:because, if I offer to speake to her, she never will stay to hearemee. Wherefore, if my service this way may doe you any good, I promiseto performe it; doe you beside, as you shall finde it mostconvenient for you. So the bargaine was agreed on betweene them, andnothing else now remained, but to what issue it should sort in theend. Menghino, on the other side, having entred into theChamber-maides acquaintance, sped so well with her, that she deliveredso many messages from him, as had (already) halfe won the liking ofthe Virgin; passing further promises to him beside, of bringing him tohave conference with her, whensoever her Master should be absentfrom home. Thus Menghino being favoured (on the one side) by the byChamber-maide, and Giovanni (on the other) by trusty Grinello; theiramorous warre was now on foote, and diligently followed by boththeir sollicitors. Within a short while after, by the procurement ofGrinello, Jacomino was invited by a Neighbour to supper, in company ofdivers his familiar friends, whereof intelligence being given toGiovanni; a conclusion passed betweene them, that (upon a certainesignale given) he should come, and finde the doore standing readyopen, to give him all accesse unto the affected Mayden.
4.  Most highly pleased was Amarigo with these glad newes, and goingto the Ambassadour Phineo, in teares excused himselfe (so well as hecould) for his severity, and craving pardon; assured him, that ifTheodoro would accept his Daughter in marriage, willingly he wouldbestow her on him. Phineo allowed his excuses to be tollerable, andsaide beside; If my Son will not marry your Daughter, then let thesentence of death be executed on him. Amarigo and Phineo being thusaccorded, they went to poore Theodoro, fearefully looking every minutewhen he should dye, yet joyfull that he had found his Father, whopresently moved the question to him. Theodoro hearing that Violentashould bee his Wife, if he would so accept her: was over come withsuch exceeding joy, as if he had leapt out of hell into Paradise;confessing, that no greater felicity could befall him, if Violenta herselfe were so well pleased as he.
5.  Oh my deare sonnes, I would you had followed my counsell, andpermitted her to mate in the honourable family of Count Guido, whichwas much mooved, and seriously pursued. But you would needs bestow heron this goodly jewell; who, although shee is one of the choysestbeauties in Florence, chaste, honest and truely vertuous: Is notashamed at midnight, to proclaime her for a common whore, as if we hadno better knowledge of her. But by the blessed mother of Saint John,if you would be ruled by mine advise; our law should make himdearely smart for it.
6.  How sir? (quoth she,) your Barber? Uppon mine Honour, there shallcome no Barber heere. Why Sir, it is such a rotten Tooth, and standethso fairely for my hand: that, without helpe or advice of any Barber,let mee alone for plucking it forth without putting you to any paineat all. Moreover, let me tell you Sir, those Tooth-drawers are so rudeand cruell, in performing such Offices, as my heart cannot endure,that you should come within compasse of their currish courtesie,neither shall you Sir, if you will be ruled by me. If I should failein the manner of their facilitie, yet love and duty hath enstructedme, to forbeare your least paining, which no unmannerly Barber willdo.

推荐功能

1.  When she saw that this domesticke disquietnesse returned her nobenefit, but rather tended to her own consumption, then anyamendment in her miserable Husband, shee began thus to conferre withher private thoughts. This Husband of mine liveth with me, as if hewere no Husband, or I his Wife; the marriage bed, which should be acomfort to us both, seemeth hatefull to him, and as little pleasing tomee, because his minde is on his money, his head busied with worldlycogitations, and early and late in his counting-house, admitting nofamiliar conversation with me. Why should not I be as respectlesseof him, as he declares him selfe to be of me? I tooke him for anHusband, brought him a good and sufficient Dowry, thinking him to beman, and affected a woman as a man ought to doe, else he had neverbeene any Husband of mine. If he be a Woman hater, why did he makechoice of me to be his Wife? If I had not intended to be of the World,I could have coopt my selfe up in a Cloyster, and shorne my selfe aNunne, but that I was not born to such severity of life. My youthshall be blasted with age before I can truly understand what youth is,and I shall be branded with the disgraceful word barrennesse,knowing my selfe meete and able to be a Mother, were my Husband butwort the name of a Father, or expected issue and posterity, to leaveour memoriall to after times in our race, as all our predecessoursformerly have done, and for which mariage was chiefly instituted.Castles long besieged, doe yeeld at the last, and women wronged bytheir owne husbands, can hardly warrant their owne frailety,especially living among so many temptations, which flesh and bloud arenot alwaies able to resist. Well, I meane to be advised in thiscase, before I will hazard my honest reputation, either to suspitionor scandall, then which, no woman can have two heavier enemies, andvery few there are that can escape them.
2.  The Chamber-maide went to them both, and delivered the severallmessages from her Mistresse, according as she had given her in charge;whereunto each of them answered, that they woulde (for her sake) notonely descend into a Grave, but also into hell, if it were herpleasure.
3.  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)
4.  THE TENTH DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL
5.   "The Lord be praised!" said she; "for now I see that I am moreblessed than thou in that I have not this Devil."
6.  Madame Dianora, the Wife of Signior Gilberto, being immodestlyaffected by Signior Ansaldo, to free her selfe from his tediousimportunity, she appointed him to performe (in her judgement) an actof impossibility; namely, to give her a Garden, as plentifullystored with fragrant Flowers in January, as in the flourishingmoneth of May. Ansaldo, by meanes of a bond which he made to aMagitian, performed her request. Signior Gilberto, the Ladyes Husband,gave consent, that his Wife should fulfill her promise made toAnsaldo. Who hearing the bountifull mind of her Husband; releasedher of her promise: And the Magitian likewise discharged SigniorAnsaldo, without taking any thing of him.

应用

1.  Having thus agreed upon this conclusion, and had many merry meetingstogether: one night above the rest, when Frederigo was appointed tosuppe with Monna Tessa, who had made ready two fat Capons, drest inmost dainty and delicate manner: it fell out so unfortunately, thatJohn (whose Kue was not to come that night) came thither very late,yet before Frederigo, wherewith she being not a little offended,gave John a slight supper, of Lard, Bacon, and such like coarseprovision, because the other was kept for a better guest. In the meanetime, and while John was at supper, the Maide (by her Mistressesdirection) had conveighed the two Capons, with boyled Eggs, Breadand a Bottle of Wine (all folded up in a faire cleane table cloth)into her Garden, that a passage to it, without entering into thehouse, and where shee had divers times supt with Frederigo. Shefurther willed the Maide, to set all those things under a Peachtree, which adjoyned to the fields side: but, so angry she was ather husbands unexpected comming, that shee forgot to bid her tarriethere, till Frederigoes comming, and to tell him of Johns being there:as also, to take what he found prepared readie for his Supper.
2.  Where Love presumeth into place:
3.  In Tuscanie there was sometime an Abbey, seated, as now we seecommonly they are, in a place not much frequented with people, andthereof a Monke was Abbot, very holy and curious in all things else,save onely a wanton appetite to women: which yet he kept so cleanly tohimselfe, that though some did suspect it, yet it was knowne to veryfew. It came to passe, that a rich Country Franklin, named Ferando,dwelt as neere neighbour to the said Abby, he being a man materiall,of simple and grosse understanding, yet he fell into great familiaritywith the Abbot; who made use of this friendly conversation to no otherend, but for divers times of recreation; when he delighted to smile athis silly and sottish behaviour.
4、  You are to understand then, that Coppo di Borghese Domenichi, whowas of our owne City, and perhaps (as yet) his name remaineth in greatand reverend authority, now in these dayes of ours, as welldeserving eternall memory; yet more for his vertues and commendablequalities, then any boast of Nobility from his predecessors. This man,being well entred into yeares, and drawing towards the finishing ofhis dayes; it was his only delight and felicity, in conversation amonghis neighbours, to talke of matters concerning antiquity, and someother things within compasse of his owne knowledge: which he woulddeliver in such singular order (having an absolute memory) and withthe best Language, as very few or none could do the like. Among themultiplicity of his queint discourses, I remember he told us, thatsometime there lived in Florence a yong Gentleman, named Frederigo,Sonne to Signior Phillippo Alberigo, who was held and reputed, bothfor Armes, and all other actions beseeming a Gentleman, hardly to havehis equall through all Tuscany.
5、  The Provoste gaining no other grace at this time, would not sogive over for this first repulse, but pursuing her still withunbeseeming importunity; many private meanes he used to her byLetters, tokens, and insinuating ambassages; yea, whensoever shee cameto the Church, he never ceased his wearisome solicitings. Whereatshe growing greatly offended, and perceyving no likelyhood of hisdesisting; became so tyred with his tedious suite, that she consideredwith her selfe, how she might dispatch him as he deserved, because shesaw no other remedy. Yet shee would not attempte anie thing in thiscase, without acquainting her Bretheren first therwith. And havingtolde them, how much shee was importuned by the Provost, and also whatcourse she meant to take (wherin they both counselled and encouragedher:) within a few daies after, shee went to Church as she was wont todo; where so soone as the Provost espyed her: forthwith he came toher, and according to his continued course, he fell into his amorouscourting. She looking upon him with a smiling countenance, and walkingaside with him out of any hearing: after he had spent many impertinentspeeches, shee (venting foorth manie a vehement sighe) at lengthreturned him this answer.

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  • 林麝 08-02

      Titus tooke home with him his friend Gisippus, and after he hadsharpely reproved him for his distrust, and cold credence of hisfriendship: he brought him to Sophronia, who welcomed him as lovingly,as if he had bin her naturall borne brother, bemoaning his hard anddisastrous fortune, and taking especiall care, to convert all passeddistresses, into as happy and comfortable a change, fitting him withgarments and attendants, beseeming his degree both in Nobility andvertue. Titus, out of his honourable bounty, imparted halfe hislands and rich possessions to him, and afterward gave him in marriage,his owne Sister, a most beautifull Lady, named Fulvia, saying to himbeside. My deare friend Gisippus, it remaineth now in thine owneelection, whether thou wilt live here still with me, or returnebacke to Athens, with all the wealth which I have bestowed on thee.But Gisippus, being one way constrayned, by the sentence of banishmentfrom his native City, and then againe, in regard of the constant love,which he bare to so true and thankefull friend as Titus was: concludedto live there as a loyall Roman, where he with his Fulvia, and Tituswith his faire Sophronia, lived long after together in one and thesame house, augmenting daily (if possible it might be) their amitybeyond all other equalizing.

  • 郑非 08-02

      If Love were free, etc.

  • 郭海峰 08-02

       Jeronimo affecting a yong Maiden, named Silvestra, was constrained(by the earnest importunity of his Mother) to take a journey to Paris.At his return home from thence againe, he found his love Silvestramarried. By secret meanes, he got entrance into her house, and dyedupon the bed lying by her. Afterward, his body being carried toChurch, to receive buriall, she likewise died there instantly upon hiscoarse.

  • 丹尼尔多布森 08-02

      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.

  • 舒媛 08-01

    {  So home againe went they, and Arriguccio stood like one that hadneither life or motion, not knowing (whether what he had done) wastrue, or no, or if he dreamed all this while, and so (without utteringany word) he left his Wife, and went quietly to bed. Thus by herwisdome, she did not onely prevent an imminent perill: but also made afree and open passage, to further contentment with her amourousfriend, yet dreadlesse of any distaste or suspition in her Husband.

  • 亚历山大斯卡斯加德 07-31

      What will you say Madame, if I cause you to see your eldest Son, notlong since married to one of my daughters? Whereunto Beritola thusreplied. My Lord, I can say nothing else unto you, but that I shalbe much more obliged to you, then already I am; and the rather,because you will let me see the thing which is deerer then mine ownelife; and rendering it unto me in such manner as you speake of, youwill recall backe some part of my former lost hopes: and with thesewords, the teares streamed aboundantly from her eyes. Then turningto his wife, he said: And you deere Love, if I shew you such a Sonin law, what will you thinke of it? Sir (quoth she) what pleaseth you,must and shall satisfie me, be he gentleman or beggar. Well saidMadam, answered Messer Conrado, I hope shortly, to make you bothjoyfull. So when the amorous couple had recovered their formerfeature, and honorable garments prepared for them, privately thus hesaid to Geoffrey; Beyond the joy which already thou art inrichedwithall, how would it please thee to meete thine owne Mother here? Icannot beleeve Sir (replied Geoffrey) that her greevous misfortuneshave suffered her to live so long; and yet, if heaven hath bin somercifull to her, my joyes were incomparable, for by her graciouscounsel, I might well hope to recover no meane happines in Sicily.Soone after, both the mothers were sent for, who were transported withunspeakable joy, when they beheld the so lately married couple:being much amazed what inspiration had guided Messer Conrado to thisextraordinary benignity, in joyning Jehannot in marriage with Spina.Hereupon, Madam Beritola remembring the speeches betweene her andMesser Conrado, began to observe him very advisedly; and by a hiddenvertue which long had silently slept in her, and now with joy ofspirit awaked, calling to mind the lineatures of her sonnes infancy,without awaiting for any other demonstration, she folded him in herarmes with earnest affection. Motherly joy and pity now contended soviolently togither, that she was not able to utter one word, thesensitive vertues being so closely combined, that (even as dead) shefell downe in the armes of her Son. And he wondering greatlythereat, making a better recollection of his thoughts, did wellremember, that hee had often before seene her in the Castle, withoutany other knowledge of her. Neverthelesse, by meere instinct ofNature, whose power in such actions declares it selfe to be highlypredominant; his very soule assured him, that she was his Mother,and blaming his understanding, that he had not before bene betteradvised, he threw his armes about her, and wept exceedingly.}

  • 张占胜 07-31

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

  • 李增级 07-31

      At one time among the rest, it chanced that he brought a Damosellthither named Nicholetta, who was maintained by a wily companion,called Magione, in a dwelling which hee had at Camaldoli, and (indeed)no honester then she should be. She was a very beautifull young woman,wearing garments of great value, and (according to her quality) wellspoken, and of commendable carriage. Comming forth of her Chamberone day, covered with a White veyle, because her haire hung looseabout her, which shee went to wash at a Well in the middle Court,bathing there also her face and hands: Calandrino going (by chance) tothe same Well for water, gave her a secret salutation. She kindlyreturning the like courtesie to him, began to observe him advisedly:more, because he looked like a man newly come thither, then anyhandsomnesse she perceyved in him.

  • 王培山 07-30

       After he was dismounted from horsebacke, and found so good companyattending for him (the Lady also, more faire and healthful thenever, and the Infant lively disposed) he sate downe at the Tablewith his guests, causing them to be served in most magnificent manner,with plenty of all delicates that could be devised, and never beforewas there such a joviall feast. About the ending of dinner, closely hemade the Lady acquainted with his further intention, and likewise inwhat order every thing should be done, which being effected, hereturned to his company, and used these speeches.

  • 董昌玉 07-28

    {  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.

  • 莎拉-吉布森 07-28

      At her comming, they arose, and having received hir with greatreverence, they seated her in the midst, kindly cherishing the twoChildren. After some gracious Language past on eyther side, shedemanded of whence, and what they were, which they answered in thesame kind as they had done before to her husband. Afterward, with amodest smiling countenance, she sayd. Worthy Gentlemen, let not myweake Womanish discretion appeare distastable, in desiring to craveone especiall favour from you, namely, not to refuse or disdaine asmall gift, wherewith I purpose to present you. But considering first,that women (according to their simple faculty) are able to bestowbut silly gifts: so you would be pleased, to respect more the personthat is the giver, then the quality or quantity of the gift.

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