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日期:2020-08-06 16:25:14

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Then turning her selfe to them, thus she proceeded. If your desirebe to joyne in honourable marriage, I am well contented therewith, andyour nuptials shall here be solemnized at my Husbands charges.Afterward both he and I will endeavour, to make peace betweene you andyour discontented Parents. Pedro was not a little joyfull at her kindeoffer, and Angelina much more then he; so they were married togetherin the Castle, and worthily feasted by the Lady, as Forrestentertainment could permit, and there they enjoyed the first fruits oftheir love. Within a short while after, the Lady and they (wellmounted on Horsebacke, and attended with an honourable traine)returned to Rome; where her Lord Liello and she prevailed so well withPedroes angry Parents: that the variance ended in love and peace,and afterward they lived lovingly together, till old age made themas honourable, as their true and mutuall affection formerly had done.
2.  Not long had he taried there, but two Women slaves came laden tohim, the one bearing a Mattresse of fine Fustian on hir head, andthe other a great Basket filled with many things. Having spred theMattresse in a faire Chamber on a Couch-bed, they covered it withdelicate white Linnen sheets, all about embroidred with faireFringes of gold, then laid they on costly quilts of rich Silkes,artificially wrought with gold and silver knots, having pearles andprecious stones interwoven among them, and two such rich pillowes,as sildome before had the like bin seene. Salabetto putting off hisgarments, entred the Bath prepared for him, where the two Slaveswashed his body very neatly. Soone after came Biancafiore hirselfe,attended on by two other women slaves, and seeing Salabetto in theBathe; making him a lowly reverence, breathing forth infinitedissembled sighes, and teares trickling downe her cheekes, kissing andembracing him, thus she spake.
3.  Restagnone being returned to Folco and Hugnetto, who thoughteverie houre a yeare, to heare what would succeede upon the promisepast between them; he told them in plain termes, that their Ladieswere as free in consent as they, and nothing wanted now, butfurnishment for their sodaine departing. Having concluded, that Candyeshould bee their harbour for entertainment, they made sale of some fewinheritances which lay the readiest for the purpose, as also the goodsin their Houses; and then, under colour of venting Merchandizesabroad, they bought a nimble Pinnace, fortified with good strength andpreparation, and wayted but for a convenient winde. On the other side,Ninetta who was sufficiently acquainted with the forwardnesse of herSisters desires, and her owne, had so substantially prevailed withthem, that a good Voyage now was the sole expectation. Whereupon,the same night when they should set away, they opened a stronkbarred Chest of their Fathers, whence they tooke great store of Goldand costly jewels, wherewith escaping secretly out of the house;they came to the place where their Lovers attended for them, and goingall aboord the Pinnace, the windes were so furtherous to them, thatwithout touching any where, the night following, they arrived atGeneway.There being out of perill or pursuit, they all knit the knot ofholy wedlocke, and then freely enjoyed their long wished desires, fromwhence setting saile againe, and being well furnished with allthings wanting passing on from Port to Port, at the end of eightdayes, they landed in Candie, not meeting with any impeachment onthe way. Determining there to spend their daies, first they providedthemselves of goodly land in the Countrey, and then of beautifulldwelling houses in the City, with al due furnishments belonging tothem, and Families well beseeming such worthy Gentlemen, and alldelights else for their dally recreations, inviting their. Neighbours,and they them againe in loving manner; so that no lovers could wish tolive in more ample contentment.
4.  For the losse of his beloved Angelina, he was the most wofull man inthe world, wandering one while this way, and then againe another,calling for her all about the Forrest, without any answere returningto him. And not daring to ride backe againe, on he travailed still,not knowing where to make his arrivall. And having formerly heard ofsavage ravenous beasts, which commonly live in such unfrequentedForrests: he not onely was in feare of loosing his owne life, but alsodespayred much for his Angelina, least some Lyon or Woolfe, hadtorne her body in peeces.
6.  Pucclo mervalling at this answere, knowing she never gave him thelike before; demanded againe, what she did? The subtle wench,remembring that she had not answered as became her, said: Pardon meeFather, my wits were not mine owne, when you demanded such a sodainequestion; and I have heard you say an hundred times, that when folkego supperles to bed, either they walke in their sleepe, or beingawake, talke very idely, as (no doubt) you have discern'd by me. Naydaughter (quoth he) it may be, that I was in a waking dreame, andthought I heard the olde wall totter: but I see I was deceived, for noit is quiet and still enough. Talke no more good Father, saide she,least you stirre from your place, and hinder your labour: take no carefor mee, I am able enough to have care of my selfe.


1.  When the long discourse of Madame Emilia was ended, notdispleasing to any, in regard of the length, but rather held tooshort, because no exceptions could bee taken against it, comparing theraritie of the accidents, and changes together: the Queene turned toMadame Lauretto, giving her such a manifest signe, as she knew, thatit was her turne to follow next, and therefore shee tooke occasionto begin thus. Faire Ladies, I intend to tell you a Tale of trueth,which (perhaps) in your opinions, will seeme to sound like a lye:and yet I heard by the very last relation, that a dead man was weptand mournd for, in sted of another being then alive. In which respect,I am now to let you know, how a living man was buried for dead, andbeing raised againe, yet not as living, himselfe, and divers morebeside, did beleeve that he came forth of his grave, and adored him asa Saint, who was the occasion thereof, and who (as a bad man.)deserved justly to be condemned.
3.  Good Madame (quoth hee) for Gods sake helpe to save my life, or elseI shall be slaine heere in your Chamber. Hearing his pittious cry, andcompassionating his desperate case; I arose from my worke, and in mydemaunding of whence, and what he was, that durst presume so boldlyinto my bed-chamber: presently came up Signior Lambertuccio also, inthe same uncivill sorte, as before I tolde you, swaggering andswearing; where is this traiterous villaine? Heereupon, I stept(somewhat stoutly) to my Chamber doore, and as hee offered to enter,with a womans courage I resisted him, which made him so much enragedagainst mee, that when hee saw mee to debarre his entrance; after manyterrible and vile oathes and vowes, hee ranne downe the stayresagaine, in such like manner as you chaunced to meete him.
4.  After many monthes were over-passed, at the very same place whereshe tooke landing; by chance, there arrived another small vessell ofcertaine Pisans, which remained there divers daies. In this Barkewas a Gentleman, named Conrado de Marchesi Malespini, with his holyand vertuous wife, who were returned backe from a Pilgrimage, havingvisited all the sanctified places that then were in the kingdome ofApulia, and now were bound homeward to their owne abiding. ThisGentleman, for the expelling of melancholly perturbations, oneespeciall day amongst other, with his wife, servants, and waintinghounds, wandred up into the Iland not far from the place of MadamBeritolaes desert dwelling. The hounds questing after game, at lasthappened on the two Kids where they were feeding, and (by this time)had attained to indifferent growth; and finding themselves thuspursued by the hounds, fled to no other part of the wood, then tothe cave where Beritola remained, and seeming as if they sought tobe rescued only by her, she sodainly caught up a staffe, and forcedthe hounds thence to flight.
5.  Piero, my Father and thine, dwelt long time (as thou canst notchoose but to have understood) in Palermo; where, through thebounty, and other gracious good parts remaining in him, he was muchrenowned, and to this day, is no doubt remembred, by many of hisloving Friends and Wellwillers. Among them that most intimatelyaffected Piero, my mother (who was Gentlewoman, and at that time awidow) did deerest of all other love him; so that: forgetting thefeare of her Father, Brethren, yea, and her owne honour, they becameso privately acquainted, that I was begotten, and am heere now such asthou seest me. Afterward, occasions so befalling our Father, toabandon Palermo, and returne to Perouse, he left my mother and mehis little daughter, never after (for ought that I could learne)once remembring either her or me: so that (if he had not beene myFather) I could have much condemned him, in regard of hisingratitude to my mother, and love which hee ought to have shewne meas his childe, being borne of no Chamber-maide, neyther of a Cittysinner; albeit I must needes say, that she was blame-worthy, withoutany further knowledge of him (rioved onely thereto by most loyalaffection) to commit both her selfe, and all the wealth shee had, intohis hands: but things ill done, and so long time since, are moreeasily controulled, then amended.Being left so young at Palermo, and growing (well neere) to thestature as now you see me; my Mother (being wealthy) gave me inmarriage to one of the Gergentes Family, a Gentleman, and of greatrevennues, who in his love to me and my mother, went and dwelt atPalermo: where falling into the Guelphes Faction, and making one inthe enterprize with Charles our King; it came to passe, that they werediscovered to Fredericke King of Arragon, before their intent could beput in execution: Whereupon, we were enforced to flye from Sicily,even when my hope stoode fairely, to have beene the greatest Lady inall the Island. Packing up then such few things as wee could take withus, (few I may well call them, in regard of our wealthy possessions,both in Pallaces, Houses, and Lands, all which we were constrainedto forgo:) we made our recourse to this Citty, where we found KingCharles so benigne and gracious to us, that recompencing the greaterpart of our losses, he bestowed Lands and houses on us here, besidea continuall large pension to my husband your brother in Law, asheereafter himselfe shall better acquaint you withal. Thus came Ihither, and thus remaine here, where I am able to welcome my brotherAndrea, thankes more to Fortune, then any friendlinesse in him. Withwhich words she embraced and kissed him many times, sighing andweeping as she did before.Andrea hearing this Fable so artificially delivered, composed frompoint to point with such likely protestations, without faltring orfailing in any one words utterance; and remembring perfectly fortruth, that his Father had formerly dwelt at Palermo; knowing also (bysome sensible feeling in himselfe) the custome of young people, whoare easily conquered by affection in their youthfull heate, seeingbeside the tears, trembling speeches, and earnest embracings of thiscunning commodity; he tooke all to be true by her thus spoken, andupon her silence, thus replyed. Lady, let it not seeme strange to you,that your words have raysed marvell in me, because (indeed) I had noknowledge of you, even no more then as if I had never seene you: neveralso having heard my father speak either of you or your mother (forsome considerations best known unto himselfe:) or if at any time heused such language, either my youth then, or defective memory since,hath utterly lost it. But truely, it is no little joy and comfort tome, to finde a sister here, where I had no such hope or expectation,and where also myselfe am a meere stranger. For to speake my mindefreely of you, and the perfections gracefully appearing in you Iknow not any man of how great repute or qualitie soever, but you maywell beseeme his acceptance, much rather then mine, that am but a meanMerchant. But faire Sister, I desire to be resolved in one thing, towit; by what means you had understanding of my being in this City?whereto readily she returned him this answer.
6.  Which being done, he commanded that Thorello (who wasindifferently recovered) should be attyred in one of his ownesumptuous Saracine Roabes, the very fairest and richest that everwas seene, and on his head a Majesticall Turbant, after the mannerof his owne wearing, and the houre appearing to be somewhat late, hewith many of his best Baschaes, went to the Chamber where Thorellowas, and sitting downe a while by him, in teares thus he spake.Signior Thorello, the houre for sundering you and me, is now veryneere, and because I cannot beare you company, in regard of thebusinesse you goe about, and which by no meanes will admit it: I am totake my leave of you in this Chamber, and therefore am purposelycome to doe it. But before I bid you farewell, let me entreat you,by the love and friendship confirmed betweene us, to be mindfull ofme, and to take such order (your affaires being fully finished inLombardie) that I may once more enjoy the sight of you here, for amutuall solace and satisfaction of our mindes, which are now dividedby this urgent hast. Till which may be granted, let me want novisitation of your kind letters, commanding thereby of me,whatsoever here can possibly be done for you: assuring your selfe,no man living can command me as you doe.


1.  Andrea de Piero, travelling from Perouse to Naples to buy Horses,was (in the space of one night) surprised by three admirableaccidents, out of all which he fortunately escaped, and with a richRing, returned home to his owne house.
2.  The Prince Gerbino, having heard this message from his divineMistresse, and knowing also, that the Kin his Grandfather, had pasthis safe conduct to the King of Thunis, for peaceable passagethrough his Seas: was at his wits end, in this urgent necessity,what might best bee done. Notwithstanding, moved by the setledconstancy of his plighted Love, and the speeches delivered to him bythe messenger from the Princesse: to shew himselfe a man endued withcourage, he departed thence unto Messina, where he made ready twospeedy gallies, and fitting them with men of valiant disposition,set away to Sardignia, as making full account, that the Ship whichcarried the Princesse, must come along that Coast. Nor was hisexpectation therein deceived: for, within few dayes after, the Ship(not over-swiftly winded) come sailing neere to the place where theyattended for her arrivall; whereof Gerbino had no sooner gotten asight, but to animate the resolutes which were in his company, thus hespake.
3.  Marcus Varro stood like a man confounded with admiration, being verysorrie, for that which the whole assistants had both seene andheard, yet hee could not (with honour) desist from what must needsbe done, but would performe the Lawes severe injunction. And sendingfor condemned Gisippus backe againe, in the presence of Titus, thus hespake to him. How becamest thou so madly incensed, as (without anytorment inflicted on thee) to confesse an offence by thee nevercommitted? Art thou wearie of thy life? Thou chargest thy selfefalsly, to be the person who this last night murdered the man in theCave, and there is another that voluntarily also doth confesse hisguiltinesse.
4.  Signior Thorello, giving credit to the mans words, because they weremost true indeed, and remembring also, that the time limitted to hisWife, drew neere expiring within very few dayes, and no newes nowpossibly to be sent thither of his life, his Wife wouldquestionlesse be marryed againe: he fell into such a deepe conceitedmelancholly, as food and sleepe forsooke him, whereupon, he kept hisbed, setting downe his peremptory resolution for death. WhenSaladine (who dearely loved him) heard thereof, he came in all hasteto see him, and having (by many earnest perswasions and entreaties)understood the cause of his melancholly and sickenesse: he veryseverely reproved him, because he could no sooner acquaint himtherewith. Many kind and comfortable speeches, he gave him, withconstant assurance, that (if he were so minded) he would so orderthe businesse for him; as he should be at Pavia, by the same time ashe had appointed to his Wife, and revealed to him also the manner how.
5.   Thy Sacred fires,
6.  Not long had they run on this race, but the Treasures lefte themby their Father, began greatly to diminish; and their Revennewessuffised not, to support such lavish expences as they had begun: butthey fell to engaging and pawning their inheritances, selling one today, and another to morrow, so that they saw themselves quickelycome to nothing, and then poverty opened their eyes, which prodigalityhad before clozed up. Heereupon, Lamberto (on a day) calling hisBrethren to him, shewed them what the honors of their Father hadbeene, to what height his wealth amounted, and now to what an ebbeof poverty it was falne, only thorow their inordinate expences.Wherefore hee counselled them, (as best he could) before furthermisery insulted over them, to make sale of the small remainder thatwas left, and then to betake themselves unto some other abiding, wherefairer Fortune might chance to shine uppon them.


1.  The good old Lady imagined, that this was a matter somewhatdifficult, and might lay a blamefull imputation on her daughter.Neverthelesse, considering, what an honest office it was in her, tobee the meanes, whereby so worthy a Countesse should recover anunkinde husband, led altogether by lust, and not a jot of cordialllove; she knew the intent to be honest, the Countesse vertuous, andher promise religious, and therefore undertooke to effect it. Withinfew dayes after, verie ingeniously, and according to the instructedorder, the Ring was obtayned, albeit much against the Counts will; andthe Countesse, in sted of the Ladies vertuous daughter, was embracedby him in bed: the houre proving so auspicious, and juno being Lady ofthe ascendent, conjoyned with the witty Mercury, shee conceived of twogoodly Sonnes, and her deliverance agreed correspondently with thejust time.Thus the old Lady, not at this time onely, but at many other meetingsbesides; gave the Countesse free possession of her husbands pleasures,yet alwayes in such darke and concealed secrecie, as it was neversuspected, nor knowne by any but themselves, the Count lying withhis owne wife, and disappointed of her whom he more deerely loved.Alwayes at his uprising in the mornings (which usually was beforethe break of day, for preventing the least scruple of suspicion)many familiar conferences passed betweene them, with the gifts ofdivers faire: and costly jewels; all which the Countesse carefullykept, and perceiving assuredly, that shee was conceived with childe,shee would no longer bee troublesome to the good old Lady; but callingher aside, spake thus to her. Madame, I must needes give thankes toheaven and you, because my desires are amply accomplished, and bothtime and your deserts doe justly challenge, that I shouldaccordingly quite you before my departure. It remaineth now in yourowne power, to make what demand you please of me, which yet I will notgive you by way of reward, because that would seeme to bee base andmercenary: but onely whatsoever you shall receive of me, is inhonourable recompence of faire and vertuous deservings, such as anyhonest and well-minded Lady in the like distresse, may with goodcredit allow, and yet no prejudice to her reputation.
2.  Confession being thus ended, and she receiving such pennance ashee appointed, she arose on her feete, and went to heare Masse;while our jealous Woodcocke (testily puffing and blowing) put offhis Religious habite, returning home presently to his house, beatinghis braines al the way as he went, what meanes he might best devise,for the taking of his wife and the Friar together, whereby to havethem both severely punished. His wife being come home from theChappell, discerned by her Husbands lookes, that he was like tokeepe but a sory Christmasse: yet he used his utmost industry, toconceale what he had done, and which she knew as well as himself.And he having fully resolved, to watch his own street doore the nextnight ensuing in person, in expectation of the Friars comming, saideto his Wife. I have occasion both to suppe and lodge out of my housethis night, wherefore see you the streete doore to be surely made faston the inside, and the doore at the middest of the staires, as alsoyour own Chamber doore, and then (in Gods name) get you to bed.Whereto she answered, that all should be done as hee had appointed.
3.  The Novell which Madam Philomena had so graciously related, washighly pleasing unto the other Ladies; because they had oftentimesheard the Song, without knowing who made it or upon what occasion itwas composed. But when the King saw that the Tale was ended: hecommanded Pamphilus, that he should follow in his due course:whereupon he spake thus.
4、  Calandrino stood scratching his head an indifferent while, andthen sodainly replyed thus. Now trust me Bruno, it is to beedoubted, because he called her at his Window, and she immediatlywent up to his Chamber. But what doe I care if it be so? Have notthe Gods themselves bene beguiled of their Wenches, who were bettermen then ever Phillippo can be, and shall I stand in feare of him?Bruno replied: Be patient Calandrino, I will enquire what Woman sheis, and if she be not the wife or friend to our young masterPhillippo, with faire perswasions I can over-rule the matter,because shee is a familiar acquaintance of mine. But how shall weedoe, that Buffalmaco may not know heereof? I can never speake toher, if hee be in my company. For Buffalmaco (quoth Calandrino) I haveno feare at all, but rather of Nello, because he is a neer Kinsmanto my wife, and he is able to undo me quite, if once it should come tohis hearing. Thou saist well, replyed Bruno, therefore the matter hathneede to be very cleanly carried.
5、  Buffalmaco and Bruno, liked and allowed the counsell ofCalandrino, which when they had (by severall commendations) givenhim assurance of, Bruno saide. I doe not thinke it a convenient timenow, for us to go about so weighty a businesse: for the Sun is yetin the highest degree, and striketh such a heate on the plaine ofMugnone, as all the stones are extreamly dryed, and the veryblackest will nowe seeme whitest. But in the morning, after the dew isfalne, and before the Sunne shineth forth, every stone retaineth histrue colour. Moreover, there be many Labourers now working on theplaine, about such businesse as they are severally assigned, whoseeing us in so serious a serch: may imagine what we seeke for, andpartake with us in the same inquisition, by which meanes they maychance to speed before us, and so wee may lose both our trot andamble. Wherefore, by my consent, if your opinion jumpe with mine, thisis an enterprize onely to be perfourmed in an early morning, whenthe blacke stones are to be distinguisht from the white, and aFestivall day were the best of all other, for then there will benone to discover us.




  • 成钧 08-05

      Wherefore, I hold it much better for me to give it away freely, as Ihave alwayes done my goods and treasure; then bee curious in keepingit, and suffer it to be taken from me (whether I will or no) byNature. A small gift it is, if time make me up the full summe of anhundred yeares: how miserable is it then, to stand beholding but forfoure or five, and all of them vexation too? Take it then I intreatethee, if thou wilt have it; for I never met with any man before (butthy selfe) that di desire it, nor (perhaps) shall finde any other torequest it: for the longer I keepe it, the worse it wil be esteemed:and before it grow contemptible, take it I pray thee.

  • 黄帅驳 08-05

      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.

  • 贺文萍 08-05

       Amongst these Merchants thus communing together, there was a youngproper man, named Ambroginolo of Placentia, who began to laugh atthe last prayses which Bernardo had used of his Wife, and seeming tomake a mockerie thereof, demaunded, if the Emperour had given him thispriviledge, above all other married men? Bernardo being somewhatoffended, answered: No Emperour hath done it, but the especiallblessing of heaven, exceeding all the Emperours on the earth in grace,and thereby have received this favour; whereto Ambroginolo presentlythus replyed. Bernardo, without all question to the contrary, Ibeleeve that what thou hast said, is true; but (for ought I canperceive) thou hast slender judgement in the Nature of things:because, if thou diddst observe them well, thou couldst not be of sogrosse understanding. For, by comprehending matters in their truekinde and nature, thou wouldst speake of them more correctly then thoudoest. And to the end, thou mayest not imagine, that we who havespoken of our Wives, doe thinke any otherwise of them, then as welland honestly as thou canst of thine, nor that any thing else didurge these speeches of them, or falling into this kinde ofdiscourse, but onely by a naturall instinct and admonition, I wilproceede familiarly, a little further with thee, uppon the matteralreadie propounded. I have evermore understoode, that man was themost noble creature, formed by God to live in this World, and woman inthe next degree to him: but man, as generally is beleeved, and as isdiscerned by apparant effects is the most perfect of both. Having thenthe most perfection in him, without all doubt, he must be so muchthe more firme and constant. So in like manner, it hath beene, andis universally graunted, that Woman is more various and mutable, maybe approved by and the reason thereof may be approved by many naturallcircumstances, which were needlesse now to make any mention of. If aman then be possessed of the greater stability, and yet cannotcontaine himselfe from condiscending, I say not to one thatentreates him, but to desire any other that please him; and beside, tocovet the enjoying of his owne pleasing contentment (a thing notchancing to him once in a moneth, but infinite times in a dayesspace). What can you then conceive of a fraile Woman, subject (bynature) to entreaties, flatteries, giftes, perswasions, and a thousandother inticing meanes, which a man (that is affected to her) canuse? Doest thou thinke then that she hath any power to containe?Assuredly, though thou shouldest rest so resolved, yet cannot I beof the same opinion. For I am sure thou beleevest, and must needesconfesse it, that thy wife is a Woman, made of flesh and blood, asother women are: if it be so, she cannot bee without the same desires,and the weaknesse or strength as other women have, to resistnaturall appetites as her owne are. In regard whereof, it is meerelyimpossible (although she be most honest) but she must needs doe thatwhich other Women doe: for there is nothing else possible, either tobe denied or affirmed to the contrary, as thou most unadvisedly hastdone.

  • 项永丹 08-05

      Lisana being now in perfect health, the King consulted with hisQueene, what meete recompence he should gratifie her withall, forloving and affecting him in such fervent manner. Upon a daydetermined, the King mounting on horsebacke, accompanied with manyof his cheefest Lords and Barons, he rode to the Apothecaries house,where walking in his beautifull Garden, hee called for Bernardo andhis daughter Lisana. In the meane space, the Queene also came thither,Royally attended on by her Ladies, and Lisana being admitted intotheir company, they expressed themselves very gracious to her. Sooneafter, the King and the Queene cald Lisana, and the King spake in thismanner to her.

  • 周沐辉 08-04

    {  Within a short while after, report had acquainted the Judge, whereand how his wife was kept from him; whereupon hee determined, not tosend, but rather to go himselfe in person, and to redeeme her from thePyrate, with what summes of money he should demand. By sea he passedto Monaco, where he saw his wife, and she him, as (soone after) sheemade known to Pagamino. The next morning, Signior Ricciardo meetingwith Pagamino, made meanes to be acquainted with bim, and within lessethen an houres space, they grew into familiar conference; Pagamino yetpretending not to know him, but expected what issue this talke wouldsort to. When time served, the Judge discoursed the occasion of hiscomming thither, desiring him to demand what ransome he pleased, andthat he might have his wife home with him. Whereto Pagamino answered.

  • 刘姝君 08-03

      This hurrie and amazement being in the house, the Brides weeping,the Ladies lamenting, and all the servants confusedly wondering;Chynon and Lysimachus (with their Friends) having their weaponsdrawn in their hands, made all opposers to give them way, and sogayned the stair head for their owne descending. There stoodPasimonda, with an huge long Staffe in his hand, to hinder theirpassage downe the stayres; but Chynon saluted him so soundly on thehead, that it being cleft in twaine, he fell dead before his feete.His Brother Hormisda came to his rescue, and sped in the selfe-samemanner as he had done; so did divers other beside, whom the companionsto Lysimachus and Chynon, either slew out-right, or wounded.}

  • 冯小耕 08-03


  • 王振义 08-03

      A yong Scholler, named Felice, enstructed Puccio di Rinieri, howto become rich in a very short time. While Puccio made experience ofthe instructions taught him; Felice obtained the favour of hisDaughter.

  • 拜金 08-02

       Her spirits being in better manner met together, and she stillgazing every way about her, not knowing well where she was, and secingSignior Gentile standing before her: he entreated his mother to tellher by what meanes she came thither; which the good old Lady did,Gentile himselfe helping to relate the whole history. A while shegrieved and lamented, but afterward gave them most hearty thankes,humbly requesting, that, in regard of the love he had formerly borneher, in his house she might finde no other usage, varying from thehonour of her selfe and her Husband, and when day was come, to beconveighed home to her owne house. Madame, answered Signior Gentile,whatsoever I sought to gaine from you in former dayes, I nevermeane, either here, or any where else, to motion any more. Butseeing it hath been my happy fortune, to prove the blessed means ofreducing you from death to life: you shal find no otherentertainment here, then as if you were mine owne Sister. And yetthe good deed which I have this night done for you doth welldeserve some courteous requitall: in which respect, I would have younot to deny me one favour, which I will presume to crave of you.Whereto the Lady lovingly replyed, that she was willing to grant it;provided, it were honest, and in her power: whereto Signior Gentilethus answered.

  • 王文娟 07-31

    {  By this time, the Sergeants and other Officers of the City,ordinarily attending on the Magistrate, being raised by the tumultof this uproare, were come into the house, and had poore Ruggierocommitted unto their charge: who bringing him before the Governor, wasforthwith called in question, and known to be of a most wicked life, ashame to all his friends and kindred. He could say little forhimselfe, never denying his taking in the house, and thereforedesiring to finish all his fortunes together, desperately confessed,that he came with a fellonious intent to rob them, and the Governorgave him sentence to be hanged.

  • 夏日雪 07-31

      By that which hath bin saide, you may easily conceive, that thecourse which we have hitherto continued, cannot bee prosecuted inone and the same manner: where. fore, I would advise and do hold it anaction wel performed by us, to cease for these few dayes, fromrecounting any other Novels. And because we have remained here fouredaies already, except we would allow the enlarging of our company,with some other friends that may resort unto us: I thinke it necessaryto remove from hence, and take our pleasure in another place, which isalready by me determined. When we shalbe there assembled, and haveslept on the discourses formerly delivered, let our next argument bestill the mutabilities of Fortune, but especially to concerne suchpersons, as by their wit and ingenuity, industriously have attained tosome matter earnestly desired, or else recovered againe, after thelosse. Heereon let us severally study and premeditate, that thehearers may receive benefit thereby, with the comfortablemaintenance of our harmelesse recreations; the priviledge of Dioneusalwayes reserved to himselfe.