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可以赚钱的平台注册

类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:姜哥 大小:ghUv7UFh37022KB 下载:sVqWvHvx28872次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:kI79hLud46779条
日期:2020-08-06 19:26:15
安卓
胡耀邦

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  He that rideth before, is a yong Gentleman, and our Kinsman, whois newly elected Abbot of one of the best Abbeys in England, andbecause he is more yong in yeeres, then the decrees for such a dignitydo allow, we travaile with him to Rome, to entreat our Holy Father,that his.youth may be dispensed withall, and he confirmed in thesaid dignitie; but hee is not to speake a word to any person. Onrode this new Abbot, sometimes before his Traine, and other whilesafter, as we see great Lords use to do, when they ride upon theHigh-wayes.
2.  Now trust me Sir, (said Calandrino) that is an excellent Countrey todwell in: but I pray you tell me Sir, what do they with the Caponsafter they have boyld them? The Baschanes (quoth Maso) eate themall. Have you Sir, said Calandrino, at any time beene in thatCountrey? How? answered Maso, doe you demaund if have beene there? Yesman, above a thousand times, at the least. How farre Sir, I pray you(quoth Calandrino) is that worthy Countrey, from this our City? Introth, replyed Maso, the miles are hardly to be numbred, for themost part of them, we travell when we are nightly in our beddes, andif a man dreame right; he may be there upon a sudden.
3.  TRULY NOBLE SOULE, CANNOT BE VIOLENCED OR CONFOUNDED, BY THE
4.  You are to understand then, that it is no long while since, whenthere dwelt in Paris a Florentine Gentleman, who falling into decay ofhis estate, by over-bountifull expences; undertooke the degree of aMerchant, and thrived so well by his trading, that he grew to greatwealth, having one onely sonne by his wife, named Lodovico. ThisSonne, partaking somewhat in his Fathers former height of minde, andno way inclineable to deale in Merchandize, had no meaning to be aShopman, and therefore accompanied the Gentlemen of France, insundry services for the King; among whom, by his singular goodcarriage and qualites, he happened to be not meanly esteemed. Whilethus he continued in the Court, it chanced, that certaine Knights,returning from Jerusalem, having there visited the holy Sepulcher, andcomming into company where Lodovico was: much familiar discoursepassed amongst them, concerning the faire women of France, England,and other parts of the world where they had bin, and what delicatebeauties they had seene.
5.  Afterward, Thorello (by very much importunitie) wonne them to staywith him all the rest of the day; wherefore, when they had restedthemselves awhile, being attyred in their newly given robes; they rodeon Horsebacke thorow the Citty. When supper time came, they supt inmost honourable and worthy company, beeing afterwards Lodged in mostfaire and sumptuous Chambers, and being risen in the morning, inexchange of their horses (over-wearied with Travaile) they found threeother very richly furnished, and their men also in like mannerprovided. Which when Saladine had perceyved, he tooke his Baschaesaside, and spake in this manner.
6.  In this manner he held on an houre and more, uttering the liketransgressions as these; and at last began to sigh verypassionately, and to shed a few teares, as one that was skilfullenough in such dissembling pranks: whereat the Confessor being muchmooved, saide: Alas Sonne, what aylest thou? Oh Father (quothChappelet) there remaineth yet one sinne more upon my conscience,wherof I never at any time made confession, so shamefull itappeareth to mee to disclose it; and I am partly perswaded, that Godwill never pardon me for that sinne. How now Sonne? said the Friar,never say so; for if all the sinnes that ever were committed by men,or shall be committed so long as the World endureth, were onely in oneman, and he repenting them, and being so contrite for them, as I seethou art; the grace and mercy of God is so great, that upon penitentconfession, he will freely pardon him, and therefore spare not tospeake it boldly. Alas Father (said Chappelet, still in pretendedweeping) this sinne of mine is so great, that I can hardly beleeve (ifyour earnest prayers do not assist me) that ever I shall obtaineremission for it. Speake it Sonne, said the Friar, and feare not, Ipromise that I will pray to God for thee.

计划指导

1.  PRESERVE THEIR CHASTITY, FREE FROM ALL BLEMISH AND TAXATION: TO
2.  I cannot tell, whether you knew Talano de Molese, or no, a man ofmuch honour, who tooke to wife a yong Gentlewoman, named Margarita, asbeautifull as the best: but yet so peevish, scornefull, andfantasticall, that she disdained any good advice given her; neythercould any thing be done, to cause her contentment; which absurd humorswere highly displeasing to her husband: but in regard he knew nothow to helpe it, constrainedly he did endure it. It came to passe,that Talano being with his wife, at a summer-house of his owne inthe country, he dreamed one night, that he saw his Wife walking in afaire wood, which adjoyned neere unto his house, and while she thuscontinued there, he seemed to see issue foorth from a corner of thesaid Wood, a great and furious Wolfe, which on her, caught her bythe face and throate, drawing her downe to the earth, and offeringto drag her thence. But he crying out for helpe, recovered her fromthe Wolfe, yet having her face and throat very pitifully rent andtorne.
3.  The next morning, the grave of Scannadio being found open, and thebody not in it, because Alessandro had thrown it into a deep ditchneere adjoyning: all the people of Pistoya were possessed withsundry opinions, some of the more foolish sort verily beleeving,that the divell had caried away the dead body. Neverthelesse, eachof the Lovers severally made knowne to Madam Francesca, what he haddone, and how disappointed, either excusing himselfe, that thoughher command had not bin fully accomplished, yet to continue her favourtowards him. But she, like a wise and discreet Gentlewoman, seemingnot to credit either the one or other: discharged her selfe honestlyof them both, with a cutting answere, That shee would never(afterward) expect any other service from them, because they hadfayled in their first injunction.
4.  If Love were free, etc.
5.  Now trust mee deare wife (said Beltramo) you behaved your selfe verywell and worthily: for, it would have beene a most notoriousscandall to us, if a man should bee slaine in your bed-chamber: andSignior Lambertuccio carryed himselfe most dishonestly, to pursueany man so outragiously, having taken my Castle as his Sanctuary.But alas wife, what is become of the poore affrighted Gentleman?Introth Sir (quoth she) I know not, but (somewhere or other)heereabout hee is hidden. Where art you honest friend" said plainemeaning Beltramo; Come forth and feare not, for thine enemy is gone.
6.  So parting; about the houre of dinner time, Guiotto went to thehouse of the saide Messer Corso, whom he found sitting and talkingwith certain of his neighbors, but dinner was not (as yet) ready,neither were they come thither to dinner. Messer Corso demaunded ofGuiotto, what newes with him, and whither he went? Why Sir (saidGuiotto) I come to dine with you, and your good company. Wherto MesserCorso answered, That he was welcom, and his other friends beinggone, dinner was served in, none els therat present but Messer Corsoand Guiotto: al the diet being a poore dish of Pease, a litle piece ofTunny, and a few smal fishes fried, without any other dishes to followafter. Guiotto seeing no better fare, but being disapointed of hisexpectation, as longing to feed on the Lampries and Sturgeon, and soto have made a ful dinner indeed: was of a quick apprehension, andapparantly perceived, that Blondello had meerly guld him in a knavery,which did not a litle vex him, and made him vow to be revenged onBlondello, as he could compasse occasion afterward.

推荐功能

1.  Sicurano being come to Acres, as Lord and Captaine of the Guardfor the Merchants, and for the safety of their Merchandizes, shedischarged her office most commendably, walking with her trainethorough every part of the Fayre, where she observed a worthycompany of Merchants, Sicilians, Pisans, Genewayes, Venetians, andother Italians, whom the more willingly she noted, in remembrance ofher native Country. At one especiall time among other, chancing into aShop or Booth belonging to the Venetians, she espied (hanging upwith other costly wares) a Purse and a Girdle, which sodainly sheremembred to be sometime her owne; whereat she was not a littleabashed in her minde. But without making any such outward shew,courteously she requested to know whose they were, and whether theyshould be sold, or no.
2.  So, falling from one merry matter to another, yet without anymislike at all: the Gentlemen, having their horses prepared, and theirPortmantues fastened behind, drinking to their hoast, mounted onhorsebacke, and they roade away towards Florence, no lesse contentedwith the manner of occasions happened, then the effects they sortedto. Afterward, other courses were taken, for the continuance of thisbegun pleasure with Nicholetta, who made her mother beleeve, thatPanuccio did nothing else but dreame. And the mother her selferemembring how kindely Adriano had used her (a fortune not expected byher before:) was more then halfe of the minde, that she did thendreame also, while she was waking.
3.  She knowing what remained to bee done on her behalfe, drewsomewhat neere him, and shewed her selfe more familiar then formerlyshe had done: by which favourable meanes, he touched her with thecharmed Parchment, which was no sooner done; but with out using anyother kinde of language, hee went to the hay-Barne, whitherNicholletta followed him, and both being entred, he closed the Barnedoore, and then stood gazing on her, as if hee had never seene herbefore. Standing stil as in a study, or bethinking himselfe what heshould say: she began to use affable gesture to him, and taking him bythe hand, made shew as if shee meant to kisse him, which yet sherefrained, though he (rather then his life) would gladly have hadit. Why how now deare Calandrino (quoth she) jewell of my joy, comfortof my heart, how many times have I longed for thy sweet Company? Andenjoying it now, according to mine owne desire, dost thou stand like aStatue, or man alla morte? The rare tunes of the Gitterne, but (muchmore) the melodious accents of thy voyce, excelling Orpheus orAmphion, so ravished my soule, as I know not how to expresse the depthof mine affection; and yet hast thou brought me hither, onely to lookebabies in mine eyes, and not so much as speake one kinde word to me?
4.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL
5.   And therefore thou must packe away,
6.  My sighes and teares I vented to the winde,

应用

1.  Ruggiero having this benefite of the Maides kinde love to him,made it an hopefull mounting Ladder, whereby to derive some goodliking from the Mistresse, presuming rather on his outward comelyparts, then any other honest qualitie that might commend him. TheMistresse knowing what choise her Maide had made, and unable by anyperswasions to remoove her, tooke knowledge of Ruggieroes privateresorting to her house, and in meere love to her Maide (who had verymany especiall deservings in her) oftentimes she would (in kindemanner) rebuke him, and advise him to a more settled course of life;which counsell, that it might take the better effect; she gracedwith liberall gifts: one while with Golde, others with Silver, andoften with garments, for his comelier accesse thither; which bounty,he (like a lewde mistaker) interpreted as assurances of heraffection to him, and that he was more gracefull in her eye, thenany man else could be.
2.  And being assisted by better hopes, within a short while after,she became recovered, and farre more beautifull (in common judgment)then ever she was before.
3.  To prevent any more of these nightly disturbances, they went tolodge in another part of the house, where they continued out thetime of Puccioes paines, with equall contentment to them both, whichmade her divers times say to Felice: You teach my father the cheefegrounds of Alchimy, while we helpe to waste away his treasure. Thusthe Scholler being but poore, yet well forwarded in Learning, made useof Puccioes folly, and found benefit thereby, to keepe him out ofwants, which is the bane and overthrow of numberlesse good wits. AndPuccio dying, before the date of his limited time, because he failedof the Philosophers Stone, Isabetta joyned in marriage with Felice, tomake him amends for instructing her father, by which meanes he came tobe her husband.
4、  The Soldane, being desirous to give Sicurano all manner ofsatisfaction, having followed the course so indistriously, bad himto produce the Woman, and hee was well contented. Whereat Bernardostoode much amazed, because he verity beleeved that she was dead.And Ambroginolo foreseeing already a preparation for punishment,feared, that the repayment of the money would not now serve his turne:not knowing also, what he should further hope or suspect, if the womanher selfe did personally appeare, which hee imagined would be amiracle. Sicurano having thus obtained the Soldanes permission,teares, humbling her selfe at his feete, in a moment she lost hermanly voyce and demeanour, as knowing that she was now no longer touse them, but must truly witnesse what she was indeed, and thereforethus spake.
5、  THE SONG

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网友评论(KODrgyI489012))

  • 张峰 08-05

      Wit, tooke sprightly pleasure in his paines.

  • 周伟宏 08-05

      A comely youthfull Gentleman of our City, became amorouslyaffected to the Damosell, resorting thither divers times as heetravelled on the way, to expresse how much he did respect her. And sheaccounting her fortune none of the meanest, to bee beloved by soyouthfull a Gallant, declared such vertuous and modest demeanour, asmight deserve his best opinion of her: so that their love grew to anequall simpathy, and mutuall contentment of them both, inexpectation of further effects; he being named Panuccio, and sheNicholletta.

  • 戴克 08-05

       Hereupon, the young Gentleman her Sonne, taking great delight inHounds and Hawkes; grew into familiarity with poore Frederigo, andhaving seene many faire flights of his Faulcon, they pleased him soextraordinarily, that he earnestly desired to enjoy her as his owne;yet durst not move the motion for her, because he saw how choycelyFrederigo esteemed her. Within a short while after, the youngGentleman, became very sicke, whereat his Mother greevedexceedingly, (as having no more but he, and therefore loved him themore entirely) never parting from him night or day, comforting himso kindly as she could, and demanding, if he had a desire to anything, willing him to reveale it, and assuring him withall, that (itwere within the compasse of possibility) he should have it. Theyouth hearing how many times she had made him these offers, and withsuch vehement protestations of performance, at last thus spake.

  • 谭伯邨 08-05

      PERSONS, AS ON THEM THAT ARE RICH AND NOBLE

  • 谭魏请 08-04

    {  When midday, and the heate thereof was well over-past, so that theaire seemed mild and temperate: according as the Queene had commanded;they were all seated againe about the Fountaine, with intent toprosecute their former pastime. And then Madame Neiphila, by thecharge imposed on her, as first speaker for this day, beganne asfolloweth.

  • 白思豪 08-03

      Thus leading him on, crying; Beware there before, and give way forGods sake, they arrived at the body of Saint Arriguo, that (by hishelpe) he might be healed. And while all eyes were diligentlyobserving, what miracle would be wrought on Martellino, he havingsitten a small space upon the Saints body, and being sufficientlyskilfull in counterfeiting, began first to extend forth the one of hisfingers, next his hand, then his arme, and so (by degrees) the rest ofhis body. Which when the people saw, they made such a wonderfull noysein praise of Saint Arriguo, even as if it had thundered in the Church.}

  • 屠强华 08-03

      Dioneus having thus ended his Novel, and the Ladies delivering theirseverall judgements, according to their owne fancies, some holding oneconceite, others leaning to the contrary; one blaming this thing,and another commending that, the King lifting his eyes to heaven,and seeing the Sun began to fal low, by rising of the EveningStarre; without arising from his seat, spake as followeth. DiscreetLadies, I am perswaded you know sufficiently, that the sense andunderstanding of us mortals, consisteth not onely (as I think) bypreserving in memory things past, or knowledge of them present; butsuch as both by the one and other, know how to foresee futureoccasions, are worthily thought wise, and of no common capacity.

  • 姜克红 08-03

      Admit (myracle of Ladies) that I should die in this distresse: Alas,my death would be but your dishonour; I cannot be termed mine ownemurtherer, when the Dart came from your eye that did it, and mustremaine a witnes of your rigor. You cannot then chuse but call tominde, and say within your own soule: Alas, what a sinne have Icommitted, in being so unmercifull to my Magnifico. Repentance thenserves to no purpose, but you must answer for such unkinde cruelty.Wherefore, to prevent so blacke a scandall to your bright beauty,beside the ceaselesse acclamations, which will dog your walkes inthe day time, and breake your quiet sleepes in the night season,with fearefull sights and gastly apparitions, hovering and hauntingabout your bed; let all these moove you to milde mercy, and spillnot life, when you may save it.

  • 朱忠鹤 08-02

       Spirit, Spirit, thy way,

  • 邢世伟 07-31

    {  ALSO, BY WHAT MEANES SUCH WOMEN AS ARE CURST AND SELF-WILLED, MAY

  • 盖天玺 07-31

      Which I did finde

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