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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:范爷 大小:eBp6aDOI98480KB 下载:oxZbXdkP13755次
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日期:2020-08-05 16:43:30
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  The three Brethren at Florence, bounding within no limites theirdisordered spending; borrowed dayly more and more. And after somefew yeares, the creditors seeing no effect of their hopes to come fromthem, all credit being lost with them, and no repayment of promiseddues, they were imprisoned, their Landes and all they had, notsuffising to pay the moitie of Debts, but their bodies remained inprison for the rest, theyr Wives and young children being sent thence,some to one village, some to another, so that nothing now was to beexpected, but poverty and misery of life for ever. As for honestAlessandro, who had awaited long time for peace in England, perceyvingthere was no likelyhoode of it; and considering also, that (beside histarrying there in vaine to recover his dues) he was in danger of hislife; without any further deferring, he set away for Italy. It came topasse, that as he yssued foorth of Bruges, hee saw a young Abbotalso journeying thence, being cloathed in white, accompanied withdivers Monkes, and a great traine before, conducting the needfullCarriage. Two auncient Knights, kinsmen to the King, followed after;with whom Alessandro acquainted himselfe, as having formerly knownthem, and was kindely accepted into their company. Alessandro ridingalong with them, courteously requested to know, what those Monkswere that rode before, and such a traine attending on them? Wheretoone of the Knights thus answered.
2.  The Ladies sighed verie often, hearing the variety of wofullmiseries happening to Alathiella: but who knoweth, what occasionmooved them to those sighes? Perhappes there were some among them, whorather sighed they could not be so often maried as she was, ratherthen for any other compassion they had of her disasters. But leavingthat to their owne construction, they smiled merrily at the lastspeeches of Pamphilus: and the Queene perceyving the Novell to beended, shee fixed her eye upon Madame Eliza, as signifying thereby,that she was next to succeed in order; which shee joyfullyembracing, spake as followeth. The field is very large and spacious,wherein all this day we have walked, and there is not any one hereso wearied with running the former races, but nimbly would adventureon as many more, so copious are the alterations of Fortune, in sadrepetition of her wonderfull changes: and among the infinity of hervarious courses, I must make addition of another, which I trust,will no way discontent you.
3.  The Abbesse verily credited his answer, demanding what he meant insaying, that he did service to nine? Madam, quoth he, this were adangerous question, and not easily answered before fore the eightSisters. Upon this reply, the Abbesse plainely perceived, that notonely she had fallen into foll but all the Nunnes likewise criedguilty too: wherfore being a woman of sound discretion, she wouldnot grant that Massetto should depart, but to keepe him still aboutthe Nunnes businesse, because the Monastery should not bescandalized by him. And the Fac-totum being dead a little before,his strange recovery of speech revealed, and some things else moreneerely concerning them: by generall consent, and with the good likingof Massetto, he was created the Fac-totum of the Monasterie.
4.  After a little curbing in of his wrath, somewhat in a milderstraine, thus he proceeded. Because the Gentlewomans husband isjourneyed to Geneway, proves this a ladder to your hope, that toembrace her in your armes, you must climbe over the Garden wall,like a treacherous robber in the night season, mount up a treebefore her Chamber window, open the Casement, as hoping to compassethat by importunity, which her spotlesse chastity will never permit.There is nothing in the world, that she can hate more then you, andpossibly yet you will love her whether [she] will or no. Manydemonstrations her selfe hath made to you, how retrograde you are toany good conceit of her, and my loving admonishments might have hadbetter successe in you, then as yet they shew of outward apparance.But one thing I must tell you, her silent sufferance of yourinjuries all this while, hath not bin in any respect of you, but at myearnest entreaties, and for my sake. But now she w be patient nolonger, and I have given her free license, if ever heereafter youoffer to attempt her any more, to make her complaint before herBrethren, which will redound to your no meane danger.
5.  This Master Chappelet, was of so good and commendable life; that,being a Notarie, he held it in high disdaine, that any of hisContractes (although he made but few) should be found withoutfalshoode. And looke how many soever hee dealt withall, he would beurged and required thereto, offering them his paines and travailefor nothing, but to bee requited otherwise then by money; whichprooved to bee his much larger recompencing, and returned to him thefarre greater benefit. Hee tooke the onely pleasure of the world, tobeare false witnesse, if hee were thereto entreated, and(oftentimes) when hee was not requested at all. Likewise because inthose times, great trust and beleefe was given to an oath, he makingno care or conscience to be perjured: greatly advantaged himselfe byLaw suites, in regard that many matters relyed upon his oath, anddelivering the truth according to his knowledge.
6.  The Queenes Novell being ended, and all applauding the happy fortuneof Frederigo, as also the noble nature of Madam Giana; Dioneusexpecting no command, prepared to deliver his discourse in this maner.I know not whether I should terme it a vice accidentall, and insuingthorow the badnes of complexions on us mortals; or an error in Nature,to rejoyce rather at lewd accidents, then at deeds that deservecommendation, especially when they no way concern our selves. Now,in regard that all the paines I have hitherto taken, and am also toundergo at this present aymeth at no other end, but onely to purgeyour minds of melancholly, and entertain the time with mirthfulmatter: pardon me I pray you (faire Lacties) if my Tale trip in somepart, and savour a little of immodesty; yet in hearing it, you mayobserve the same course, as you doe in pleasing and delightfullGardens, plucke a sweete Rose, and preserve your fingers frompricking. Which very easily you may doe, winking at theimperfections of a foolish man, and at the amourous subtilties ofhis Wife, compassionating the misfortune of others, where urgentnecessity doth require it.

计划指导

1.  The Lady hearing these words, gave very setled beleefe to them,imagining unfainedly, that shee had (more then halfe) recovered herfriend already, and held him embraced between her armes: in whichjocond perswasion, the chearful blood mounted up into hir cheekes, andthus she replyed.
2.  Upon the clamour and noise of the Lady, the Courtiers quicklyflocked thither; and, as lies soone winne beleefe in hasty opinions,upon any silly or shallow surmise: so did her accusation passe forcurrant, and the Counts advancement being envied by many, made hishonest carriage (in this case) the more suspected. In hast and maddingfury, they ran to the Counts houses, to arrest his person, and carryhim to prison: but when they could not finde him, they raced hisgoodly buildings downe to the ground, and used all shamefullviolence to them. Now, as ill newes sildome wants a speedyMessenger; so, in lesse space then you will imagine, the King andDolphin heard thereof in the Campe,-and were therewith so highlyoffended, that the Count had a sodaine and severe condemnation, allhis progeny being sentenced with perpetuall exile, and promises ofgreat and bountifull rewards, to such as could bring his body alive ordead.
3.  To make the Ayre acquainted with my woe:
4.  The dealings of Alessandro in England grew verie great, for hee lentout much money to many Gentlemen, Lords, and Barons of the Land,upon engagement of their Mannors; Castles, and other revennues: fromwhence he derived immeasurable benefite. While the three Brethren heldon in their lavish expences, borrowing moneys when they wanteduntill their supplies came from England, whereon (indeede) was theyronely dependance: it fortuned, that (contrary to the opinion of allmen) warre happened betweene the King of England, and one of hissonnes, which occasioned much trouble in the whole Countrey, by takingpart on either side, some with the sonne, and other with the Father.In regard whereof, those Castles and places pawned to Alessandro, weresodainely seized from him, nothing then remaining, that turned him anyprofite. But living in hope day by day, that peace would beconcluded betweene the Father and the Sonne, he never doubted, but allthings then should be restored to him, both the principall andinterest, and therfore he would not depart out of the Countrey.
5.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED, HOW EASILY A PLAINE AND SIMPLE MAN MAY BE
6.  Pedro di Vinciolo went to sup at a friends house in the City. Hiswife (in the meane while) had a young man whom shee loved, at supperwith Pedro returning home on a sodaine, the young man was hidden undera Coope for Hens. Pedro in excuse of his so soone comming home,declareth, how in the house of Herculano (with whom he should havesupt) a friend of his Wives was found, which was the reason of theSuppers breaking off. Pedroes Wife reproving the error ofHerculanoes wife, an Asse (by chance) treads on the yong mansfingers that lay hidden under the Hen-coope. Upon his crying out Pedrosteppeth thither, sees him, knowes him, and findeth the fallacy of hiswife; with whom (nevertbelesse) he groweth to agreement, in regardof some imperfections in himselfe.

推荐功能

1.  Bread, and a Bottle of good Wine,
2.  It came to passe, that love over-awed him in such sort, as he fellinto a violent sicknesse, and store of Physicions were sent for, tosave him from death, if possibly it might be. Their judgementsobserving the course of his sicknesse, yet not reaching to the causeof the disease, made a doubtfull question of his recovery; which wasso displeasing to his parents, that their griefe and sorrow grewbeyond measure. Many earnest entreaties they moved to him, to know theoccasion of his sickenesse, whereto he returned no other answere,but heart-breaking sighes, and incessant teares, which drew him moreand more into weakenesse of body.
3.  Without imparting his mind unto any one, he would daily passe tooand fro before her doore; which she observing, and havingindifferently wounded him with her wanton piercing lookes: she beganto use the first tricke of her Trade, by pretending her enflamedaffection towards him, which made her pine and consume away in care,except he might be moved to pitty her. Whereupon, she sent one ofher Pandoraes unto him, perfectly instructed in the Art of aMaquerella, who (after many cunning counterfetted sighes, andteares, which she had alwayes ready at command) told him that hiscomely person and compleate perfections, had so wounded the very souleof her Mistresse, as she could enjoy no rest in any place, either byday or night. In regard whereof, she desired (above all things else)to meete with him privately in a Bathe: with which Wordes, shestraightway tooke a Ring forth of her pursse, and in most humblemanner, delivered it unto him, as a token from her Mistresse.
4.  Hereupon, the Gardiner was presently sent for, and before theJudge would depart thence, he saw the bed of Sage digged up by theroots, and found the true occasion, whereby these two poore Loverslost their lives. For, just in the middest of the bed, and at themaine roote, which directed all the Sage in growth; lay an huge mightyToad, even weltring (as it were) in a hole full of poyson; by meaneswhereof, in conjecture of the judge, and all the rest, the whole bedof Sage became envenomed, occasioning every leafe thereof to be deadlyin taste. None being so hardy, as to approach neere the Toade, theymade a pile of wood directly over it, and setting it on a flamingfire, threw all the Sage thereinto, and so they were consumedtogether. So ended all further suite in Law, concerning the deathsof Pasquino and Simonida: whose bodies being carried to the Churchof Saint Paul, by their sad and sorrowfull accusers, Strambo,Lagina, Atticciato and Malagevole, were buried together in onegoodly Monument, for a future memory of their hard Fortune.
5.   THE EIGHT DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
6.  As hee continued in these strange afflictions of minde, sodainelyhee heard a noise in the Church of divers men, who (as he imagined)came about the like businesse, as hee and his fellowes hadundertaken before; wherein he was not a jot deceived, albeit his fearethe more augmented. Having opened the Tombe, and supported thestone, they varied also among themselves for entrance, and anindiffrent while contended about it. At length, a Priest being onein the company, boldly said. Why how now you white-liver'd Rascals?What are you affraid of? Do you thinke he will eate you? Dead mencannot bite, and therefore I my selfe will go in. Having thusspoken, he prepared his entrance to the tomb in such order, that hethrust in his feete before, for his easier descending downe into it.

应用

1.  Who this night keepes me companie.
2.  Although these words pierced like wonding daggers, the heart ofpoore (but Noble patient) Grizelda, as being unable to forget theunequal'd love she bare to the Marquesse, though the dignitie of herformer fortune, more easily slipt out of her remembrance; yetneverthelesse, thus she answered.
3.  This Master Chappelet, was of so good and commendable life; that,being a Notarie, he held it in high disdaine, that any of hisContractes (although he made but few) should be found withoutfalshoode. And looke how many soever hee dealt withall, he would beurged and required thereto, offering them his paines and travailefor nothing, but to bee requited otherwise then by money; whichprooved to bee his much larger recompencing, and returned to him thefarre greater benefit. Hee tooke the onely pleasure of the world, tobeare false witnesse, if hee were thereto entreated, and(oftentimes) when hee was not requested at all. Likewise because inthose times, great trust and beleefe was given to an oath, he makingno care or conscience to be perjured: greatly advantaged himselfe byLaw suites, in regard that many matters relyed upon his oath, anddelivering the truth according to his knowledge.
4、  THE CHORUS SUNG BY ALL THE REST OF THE COMPANY
5、  Many other servile Offices were there to bee done, which causedthe Fac-totum to make use of his paines divers other dayes beside;in which time, the Lady Abbesse chancing to see him, demanded of theFactotum what he was? Madani (quoth hee) a poore labouring man, who isboth deafe and dumbe, hither he came to crave an almes the otherday, the which in charity I could do no lesse but give him; for which,hee hath done many honest services about the house. It seemesbeside, that hee hath pretty skill in Gardening, so that if I canperswade him to continue here, I make no question of his ableservices: for the old silly man is gon, and we have need of such astout fellow, to do the busines belonging to the Monastery, and onefitter for the turne, comes sildome hither. Moreover, in regard of hisdouble imperfections, the Sisters can sustaine no impeachment byhim. Whereto the Abbesse answered, saying; By the faith of my body,you speake but the truth: understand then, if hee have any knowledgein Gardening, and whether hee will dwell heere, or no: whichcompasse so kindly as you can. Let him have a new paire of shoes, fillhis belly daily full of meate, flatter, and make much of him, forwee shall finde him worke enough to do. All which, the Fac-totumpromised to fulfill sufficiently.

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网友评论(u6cuF15m16885))

  • 庚戍 08-04

      The King of Cyprus was wittily reprehended, by the words of aGentlewoman of Gascoignie, and became vertuously altered from hisvicious disposition.

  • 邱晴 08-04

      are no better then those of bruite beasts, reason onelydistinguishing this difference, that as they live to perish utterly,so we respire to reigne in eternity. Theame was exceedingly pleasingto the whole Company; who being all risen, by permission of the newKing, every one fel to their wonted recreations, as best agreed withtheir owne disposition; untill the houre for Supper came, wherein theywere served very sumptuously. But being risen from the Table, theybegan their dances, among which, many sweet Sonnets were enterlaced,with such delicate Tunes as moved admiration. Then the Kingcommanded Madam Neiphila, to sing a song in his name, or how her selfestood best affected. And immediatly with a cleare and rare voice, thusshe began.

  • 金风 08-04

       After that the Ladies had a while considered, on the communicationbetweene the two Wives of Sienna, and the falshood in friendship oftheir Husbands: the Queene, who was the last to recount her Novell,without offering injurie to Dioneus, began to speake thus.

  • 霍华德·帕金 08-04

      Not utterable. I curst the day and houre

  • 秦伟春 08-03

    {  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.

  • 刘表 08-02

      And sleights of coy disdaine.}

  • 武侯祠 08-02

      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.

  • 严规 08-02

      And Egges laide in mine owne Hennes nest,

  • 余小平 08-01

       Recovering the further side of the River, he espied a light, and thedoore of an house open, wherein dwelt a poore man, whom he earnestlyintreated, to save both his life and reputation, telling him many liesand tales by what meanes he was thus disguised, and throwne bynight-walking Villaines into the water. The poore man, being movedto compassionate his distressed estate, laid him in his owne bed,ministring such other comforts to him, as the time and his poverty didpermit; and day drawing on, he went about his businesse, advisinghim to take his rest, and it should not be long till he returned.So, locking the doore, and leaving the counterfet God in bed, awaygoes the poore man to his daily labor. The Brethren to Lisetta,perceiving God Cupid to be fied and gone, and she in melanchollysadnesse sitting by them: they tooke up the Reliques he had leftbehind him, I meane the Friars hood and Cowle, which shewing totheir sister, and sharpely reproving her unwomanly behaviour: theyleft her in no meane discomfort, returning home to their ownehouses, with their conquered spolle of the forlorne Friar.

  • 彭冬安 07-30

    {  Another Beauty did my hopes betray,

  • 毕小彬 07-30

      But can you (Sir) say any thing of her? Ancilla, said he, I wouldthou hadst bin in her company, and at the same place where now she is,that some punishment for thy fault might have falne uppon thee, asalready it hath done on her. But beleeve it assuredly, that thou shaltnot freely escape from my fingers, till I have justly paide thee forthy paines, to teach thee to abuse any Gentleman, as thou didst me.

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