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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:吴建安 大小:pq5I3RoH71135KB 下载:p1BGrpOv93748次
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日期:2020-08-07 12:03:02
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张高丽

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  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.
2.  Goe love, and tell the torments, etc.
3.  This lost kinde of life in him, was no meane burthen of greefeunto his Noble Father, and all hope being already spent, of any futurehappy recovery, he gave command (because he would not alwaies havesuch a sorrow in his sight) that he should live at a Farme of his ownein a Country Village, among his Peazants and Plough-Swaines. Which wasnot any way distastefull to Chynon, but well agreed with his ownenaturall disposition; for their rurall qualities, and grosse behaviourpleased him beyond the Cities civility. Chynon living thus at hisFathers Countrey Village, exercising nothing else but ruralldemeanour, such as then delighted him above all other: it chanced upona day about the houre of noone, as hee was walking over the fields,with a long staffe on his necke, which commonly he used to carry; heentred in to a small thicket, reputed the goodliest in all thosequarters, and by reason it was then the month of May, the Trees hadtheir leaves fairely shot forth.
4.  All these in one faire flower,
5.  For Carelesse, Gracelesse, all Unthriftinesse,
6.  The same morning as the Boare was kilde, they all three wentthither, and Calandrino seeing them in the Priests companie: badthem all heartily welcome; and to acquaint them with his goodHusbandry, hee shewed them his house, and the Boare where it hung.They perceyving it to be faire and fat, knowing also, thatCalandrino intended to salt it for his owne store, Bruno saide untohim: Thou art an Asse Calandrino, sell thy Brawne, and let us makemerrie with the money: then let thy wife know no otherwise, but thatit was stolne from thee, by those theeves which continually hauntcountry houses, especially in such scattering Villages.

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1.  Where have you bin Sir? quoth she. Are you becom a night-walkerafter other Women? And could no worse garments serve your turne, butyour Doctors gown of Scarlet? Am I to suffer this behaviour? Or am notI sufficient to content you, but you must be longing after change? Iwould thou hadst bin stifled in that foule filth, where thy foulerlife did justly cast thee. Behold goodly Master Doctor of theLeystall, who being maried to an honest woman must yet go abroad inthe night time, insatiatly lusting after whores and harlots. Withthese and the like intemperate speeches, she ceased not to afflict andtorment him, till the night was almost spent, and the Doctor broughtinto a sweeter savour.
2.  The wise Gentlewoman replied, that she was well contented, inregard of the severe punishment inflicted on him by God Cupid, for thereproachfull speeches he had given her; to allow him so poore akinde of consolation, as he had requested her to grant him. WhereupponFriar Albert saide: Be ready then Madam to give him welcome tomorrow in the evening, at the entering into your house, for comming inan humane body, he cannot but enter at your doores: n e whereas, if(in powerfull manner) he made use of his wings, he then would Eye inat your window, and then you could not be able to see him.
3.  Holy Father, it is no more then convenient that I should haverecourse to you, to be assisted by your helpe and counsell, in amatter which I will impart unto you. I know, that you are not ignorantof my parents and husband, of whom I am affected as deerely as hislife, for proofe whereof, there is not any thing that I can desire,but immediately I have it of him, he being a most rich man, and mayvery sufficiently affoord it. In regard whereof, I love him equally asmy selfe, and (setting aside my best endevours for him) I must tellyou one thing quite contrary to his liking and honour: no womancould more worthily deserve death, then my selfe. Understand then(good Father) that there is a man, whose name I know not, but heseemeth to be honest, and of good worth; moreover (if I am notdeceived) he resorteth oftentimes to you, being faire and comely ofperson, going alwayes in blacke garments of good price and value. Thisman, imagining (perhaps) no such minde in mee, as truely there is;hath often attempted mee, and never can I be at my doore, or window,but hee is alwayes present in my sight, which is not a littledispleasing to me; he watcheth my walks, and much I mervaile, thathe is not now heere.
4.  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.
5.  The amorous Duke in his disguise, having long daunced attendanceat Folcoes doore, and no admittance of his entrance; angerlyreturned backe to his Court, protesting severe revenge on Magdalena,if she gave him not the better satisfaction, to cleare her from thusbasely abusing him. On the morrow morning, when Magdalena was foundmurthered in her Chamber, and tidings thereof carried to the Duke;present search was made for the bloody offendor, but Folco beingfled and gone with Ninetta; some there were, who bearing deadly hatredto Hugnetto, incensed the Duke against him and his wife, assupposing them to be guilty of Magdalenaes death. He being theretovery easily perswaded, in regard of his immoderate love to theslaine Gentlewoman; went himselfe in person (attended on by his Guard)to Hugnettoes House, where both he and his wife were seized asprisoners.
6.  Now there remained no more (to preserve the priviledge granted toDioneus uninfringed) but the Queene onely, to declare her Novell.Wherefore, when the discourse of Madam Lauretta was ended, withoutattending any motion to bee made for her next succeeding, with agracious and pleasing disposition, thus she began to speake. Who shalltell any Tale heereafter, to carry any hope or expectation of aliking, having heard the rare and wittie discourse of Madame Lauretta?Beleeve me, it was very advantageable to us all, that she was not thisdayes first beginner, because few or none would have had any courageto follow after her; and therefore the rest yet remaining, are themore to be feared and suspected. Neverthelesse, to avoid the breach oforder, and to claime no priviledge by my place, of not performing whatI ought to do: prove as it may, a Tale you must have, and thus Iproceed.

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1.  Afterward, he demanded of him, how much displeasing to God hee hadbeene in the sinne of Gluttony? When (sighing againe greatly) heeanswered: Too much, and too often, good Father. For, over and besidethe Fasts of our Lent season, which everie yeare ought to bee duelyobserved by devout people, I brought my selfe to such a customarieuse, that I could fast three dayes in every Weeke, with Bread andWater. But indeede (holy Father) I confesse, that I have drunkewater with such a pleasing appetite and delight (especially inpraying, or walking on pilgrimages) even as greedy drunkards doe, indrinking good Wine. And many times I have desired such Sallades ofsmall hearbes, as Women do gather abroad in the open fields, andfeeding onely upon them, without coveting after any other kinde ofsustenance, hath seemed much more pleasing to me, then I thought toagree with the nature of Fasting, especially, when as it swervethfrom devotion, or is not done as it ought to bee.Sonne, Sonne, replied the Confessour, these sinnes are naturall,and very light, and therefore I would not have thee to charge thyconscience with them, more then is needfull. It happeneth to every man(how holy soever he be) that after he hath fasted overlong, feedingwill be welcome to him, and drinking good drinke after his travaile. OSir, (said Maister Chappelet) never tell me this to comfort me, forwell you know, and I am not ignorant therein, that such things asare done for the service of God, ought all to be performed purely, andwithout any blemish of the minde; what otherwise is done, savoureth ofsinne. The Friar being well contented with his words, said: It isnot amisse that thou understandest it in this manner, and thyconscience thus purely cleared, is no little comfort to me. But tellme now concerning Avarice, hast thou sinned therein, by desiringmore then was reasonable, or withholding from others, such things asthou oughtst not to detaine? Wherein Maister Chappelet answered.Good Father, I would not have you to imagine, because you see melodged heere in the house of two Usurers, that therefore I am of anysuch disposition. No truely Sir, I came hither to no other end, butonely to chastise and admonish them in friendly manner, to clensetheir mindes from such abhominable profit: And assuredly, I shouldhave prevailed therein, had not this violent sicknesse hindered mineintention. But understand (holy Father) that my parents left me a richman, and immediatly after my Fathers death, the greater part of hisgoods I gave away for Gods sake, and then, to sustaine mine owne life,and to helpe the poore members of Jesus Christ, I betooke my selfeto a meane estate of Merchandise, desiring none other then honestgaine thereby, and evermore whatsoever benefit came to me; Iimparted halfe thereof to the poore, converting mine owne smallportion about my necessary affaires, which that other part wouldscarcely serve to supply: yet alwayes God gave thereto such amercifull blessing, that my businesse dayly thrived more and more,arising still from good to better.
2.  For, at every time when we were assembled together: you are not ableto imagine, what sumptuous hangings of Tapistrie, did adorne theHall where we sate at meate, the Tables covered in such Royall manner,waited on by numberless Noble and goodly attendants, both Women andMen, serving readily, at each mans command of the company. The Basins,Ewers, Pots, Flaggons, and all the vessels else which stood before,and for the service of our diet, being composed onely of Gold andSilver, and out of no worse did we both eate and drinke: the viandsbeing very rare and dainty, abounding in plenty and variety, accordingto the appetite of everie person, as nothing could be wished for,but it was instantly obtained.
3.  THE INDUCTION TO THE THIRD DAY
4.  If I be poasted off, and may not prove,
5.   After this promise thus made, the good cheare, favors and kindnessesdone by the Doctor to them, was beyond the compasse of all relation:whereof they made no more then a meere mockery, flouting him to hisface, and yet his Wisedome could not discerne it. Moreover, theypromised, that they would give him to Wife, the faire Countesse diCivillari, who was the onely goodliest creature to be found in thewhole Culattario of humane generation. The Doctor demanded, whatCountesse that was? Oh Sir, answered Buffalmaco, she is a greatLady, one worthy to have issue by; and few houses are there in theworld, where she hath not some jurisdiction and command: so that notmeane people onely, but even the greatest Lords, at the sound of herTrumpets, do very gladlie pay her tribute. And I dare boldlyaffirme, that whensoever shee walketh to any place, she yeeldeth a hotand sensible savour, albeit she keepeth most of all close. Yet onceevery night, shee duely observeth it (as a Custome) to passe fromher owne house, to bathe her feete in the River of Arno, and take alittle of the sweeter Ayre: albeit her continuall residencie, iswithin the Kingdome of Laterino.
6.  The Fryars Boy, whom some called Guccio Balena, some Guccio Imbrata,and others Guccio Porco, was such a knavish Lad, and had so many badqualities, as Lippo Topo the cunning Painter, or the most curiousPoeticall wit, had not any ability to describe them. Friar Onyonhimself did often observe his behaviour, and would make this reportamong his Friends. My Boy (quoth he) hath nine rare qualities inhim, and such they are, as if Salomon, Aristotle, or Seneca hadonely but one of them: it were sufficient to torment and trouble alltheir vertue, all their senses, and all their sanctity. Consider then,what manner of man he is like to be, having nine such rarities, yetvoide of all vertue, wit, or goodnes. And when it was demaunded ofFriar Onyon, what these nine rare conditions were: hee having them allreadie by heart, and in rime, thus answered.

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1.  Mistrust were slaine.
2.  You know noble Ladies, and you likewise most noble Gentlemen, thatto morrow is the day consecrated to the Passion of our blessed Lordand Saviour, which (if you have not forgotten it, as easily youcannot) we devoutly celebrated, Madame Neiphila being then Queene,ceasing from all our pleasant discoursing, as we did the like on theSaturday following, sanctifiing the sacred Sabboth, in due regard ofit selfe. Wherefore, being desirous to imitate precedent good example,which in worthy manner shee began to us all: I hold it very decent andnecessary, that we should abstaine to morrow, and the day ensuing,from recounting any of our pleasant Novels, reducing to ourmemories, what was done (as on those dayes) for the salvation of oursoules. This holy and Religious motion made by the Queene, wascommendably allowed by all the assembly, and therefore, humblytaking their leave of her, and an indifferent part of the nightbeing already spent; severally they betooke themselves to theirChambers.
3.  Beside, many Italians returning home, and carrying this report forcredible; some were so audaciously presumptuous, as they avouched upontheir oathes, that not onely they saw him dead, but were present athis buriall likewise. Which rumour comming to the eare of his Wife,and likewise to his kinred and hers: procured a great and grievousmourning among them, and all that happened to heare thereof.
4、  Heereupon the Pilgrime stood up, and sodainly putting off hispoore linnen Frock, and the Hood from his head, using his Florentinetongue, he said; Tell me Madam, do you not know me? When she hadadvisedly beheld him, and knew him indeed to be Theobaldo, she wasstricken into a wonderfull astonishment, being as fearfull of him,as she was of the dead body which she saw lying in the street. And Idare assure you, that she durst not go neere him, to respect him asTheobaldo lately come from Cyprus, but (in terror) fled away from him;as if Theobaldo had bin newly risen out of his grave, and came thitherpurposely to affright her; wherefore he said. Be not affraid Madam,I am your Theobaldo, in health, alive, and never as yet died,neither have I received any wounds to kill mee, as you and my brethrenhad formerly imagined.
5、  Now, it is not to be denyed, that whosoever hath need of helpe,and is to bee governed: meerely reason commandeth, that they shouldbee subject and obedient to their governour. Who then should we havefor our helps and governours, if not men? Wherfore, we should beintirely subject to them, in giving them due honour and reverence, andsuch a one as shall depart from this rule: she (in mine opinion) isnot onely worthy of grievous reprehension, but also severechastisement beside. And to this exact consideration (over and abovedivers other important reasons) I am the rather induced, by theNovel which Madame Pampinea so lately reported, concerning the frowardand wilfull wife of Talano, who had a heavier punishment inflictedon her, then her Husband could devise to doe. And therefore it is myperemptory sentence, that all such women as will not be gracious,benigne and pleasing: doe justly deserve (as I have already said)rude, rough and harsh handling, as both nature, custome and lawes havecommanded.

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  • 李幸璜 08-06

      She also on the other side, returned him such queint and cunningcarriage, as enflamed him farre more furiously, even as if hee wereready to leape out of himselfe. In the meane while, Phillippo,Buffalmaco and the rest that were there present, seeming as if theywere seriouslie consulting together, and perceived nothing of hisfantastick behavior, according as Bruno had appointed, could scarserefraine from extremity of laughter, they noted such antick trickes inCalandrino.Having spent an indifferent space in this foppish folly, the houre ofparting came, but not without wonderful affliction to Calandrino;and as they were going towards Florence, Bruno saide closely toCalandrino. I dare assure thee, that thou hast made her to consume andmelt, even like ice against the warme Sunne. On my word, if thouwouldst bring thy Gitterne, and sit downe by us, singing some fewamorous songs of thine owne making, when we are beneath about ourbusinesse in the Court: shee would presently leape out of theWindow, as being unable to tarry from thee.

  • 陈廷一 08-06

      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.

  • 陈某荣 08-06

       When she saw that he offered her no other violence, but gave hersuch vaunting and reproachfull speeches, holding still the young manbefore her face, meerely vexe and despight her: shee began to takeheart, and thus replied. Doest thou compare mee with the Wife ofHerculano, who is an old, dissembling hypocrite? Yet she can have ofhim whatsoever shee desireth, and he useth her as a woman ought to be,which favour I could never yet finde at thy hands. Put the case,that thou keepest me in good garments; allowing mee to goe neatlyhosed and shod; yet well thou knowest, there are other meere mattersbelonging to a woman, and every way as necessarily required, bothfor the preservation of Houshold quietnesse, and those other ritesbetweene a Husband and Wife. Let mee be worser garmented, courserdieted, yea, debarred of all pleasure and delights; so I might once beworthy the name of a Mother, and leave some remembrance ofwoman-hood behinde me. I tell thee plainely Pedro, I am a woman asothers are, and subject to the same desires, as (by nature)attendeth on flesh and blood: looke how thou failest in kindnessetowards me, thinke it not amisse, if I doe the like to thee, andendeavour thou to win the worthy title of a Father, because I was madeto be a Mother.

  • 亚平宁 08-06

      When she saw that he offered her no other violence, but gave hersuch vaunting and reproachfull speeches, holding still the young manbefore her face, meerely vexe and despight her: shee began to takeheart, and thus replied. Doest thou compare mee with the Wife ofHerculano, who is an old, dissembling hypocrite? Yet she can have ofhim whatsoever shee desireth, and he useth her as a woman ought to be,which favour I could never yet finde at thy hands. Put the case,that thou keepest me in good garments; allowing mee to goe neatlyhosed and shod; yet well thou knowest, there are other meere mattersbelonging to a woman, and every way as necessarily required, bothfor the preservation of Houshold quietnesse, and those other ritesbetweene a Husband and Wife. Let mee be worser garmented, courserdieted, yea, debarred of all pleasure and delights; so I might once beworthy the name of a Mother, and leave some remembrance ofwoman-hood behinde me. I tell thee plainely Pedro, I am a woman asothers are, and subject to the same desires, as (by nature)attendeth on flesh and blood: looke how thou failest in kindnessetowards me, thinke it not amisse, if I doe the like to thee, andendeavour thou to win the worthy title of a Father, because I was madeto be a Mother.

  • 威纳邦 08-05

    {  Most worthy Ladies, I have alwayes heard, as well by the sayingsof the judecious, as also by mine owne observation and reading, thatthe impetuous and violent windes of envy, do sildome blow turbulently,but on the highest Towers and tops of the trees most eminentlyadvanced. Yet (in mine opinion) I have found my selfe much deceived;because, by striving with my very uttermost endeavour, to shunne theoutrage of those implacable winds; I have laboured to go, not onely byplaine and even pathes but likewise through the deepest vallies. Asvery easily may be seene and observed in the reading of these fewsmall Novels, which I have written not only in our vulgar Florentineprose, without any ambitious title: but also in a most humble stile,so low and gentle as possibly I could. And although I have bene rudelyshaken, yea, almost halfe unrooted, by the extreame agitation of thoseblustering winds, and torne in peeces by that base back-biter, Envy:yet have I not (for all that) discontinued, or broken any part of mineintended enterprize. Wherefore, I can sufficiently witnesse (by mineowne comprehension) the saying so much observed by the wise, to bemost true: That nothing is without Envy in this world, but miseryonely.

  • 汪正贵 08-04

      Opinion hath made it famous for long time, that the Seacoast ofRhegium to Gaieta, is the onely delactable part of all Italy, wherein,somewhat neere to Salerno, is a shore looking upon the Sea, whichthe inhabitants there dwelling, doe call the coast of Malfy, full ofsmall Townes, Gardens, Springs, and wealthy men, trading in as manykindes of Merchandizes, as any other people that I know. Among whichTownes, there is one, named Ravello, wherein (as yet to this day thereare rich people) there was (not long since) a very wealthy man,named Landolpho Ruffolo, who being not contented with his riches,but coveting to multiply them double and trebble, fell in danger, toloose both himselfe and wealth together. This man (as otherMerchants are wont to doe) after hee had considered on his affaires,bought him a very goodly Ship, lading it with divers sorts ofMerchandizes, all belonging to himselfe onely, and making his voyageto the Isle of Cyprus. Where he found, over and beside theMerchandizes he had brought thither, many Ships more there arrived,and all laden with the same commodities, in regard whereof, it wasneedefull for him, not onely to make a good Mart of his goods; butalso was further constrained (if hee meant to vent his commodities) tosell them away (almost) for nothing, endangering his utter destructionand overthrow. Whereupon, grieving exceedingly at so great a losse,not knowing what to doe, and seeing, that from very aboundantwealth, hee was likely to fall into as low poverty: he resolved todie, or to recompence his losses upon others, because he would notreturne home poore, having departed thence so rich.}

  • 王海龙 08-04

      Juliet of Narbona, cured the King of France of a daungerous Fistula,in recompence whereof, she requested to enjoy as her husband inmarriage, Bertrand Count of Roussilion. Hee having married her againsthis will, as utterly despising her, went to Florence, where hee madelove to a young Gentlewoman. Juliet, by a queint and cunning policy,compassed the meanes (insted of his chosen new friend) to lye with herowne husband, by whom shee conceived, and had two Sonnes; whichbeing afterward made knowne unto Count Bertrand, he accepted herinto his favour againe, and loved her as his loyall and honourablewife.

  • 蒋卫东 08-04

      Forthwith hee sentenced them both with death, commanding, thatthey should be conveyed thence to Palermo, and there (being striptstarke naked) be bound to a stake backe to backe, and so to standthe full space of nine houres, to see if any could take knowledge,of whence, or what they were; then afterward, to be consumed withfire. The sentence of death, did not so much daunt or dismay the pooreLovers, as the uncivill and unsightly manner, which (in feare of theKings wrathfull displeasure) no man durst presume to contradict.Wherefore, as he had commanded, so were they carryed thence toPalermo, and bound naked to a stake in the open Market place, and(before their eyes) the fire of wood brought, which was to consumethem, according to the houre as the King had appointed. You needenot make any question, what an huge concourse of people were sooneassembled together, to behold such a sad and wofull spectacle, eventhe whole City of Palermo, both men and women. The men were strickenwith admiration, beholding the unequalled beauty of faire Restituta,and the selfe-same passion possessed the women, seeing Guion to besuch a goodly and compleat young man: but the poore infortunate Loversthemselves, they stood with their lookes dejected to the ground, beingmuch pittied of all, but no way to be holpen or rescued by any,awaiting when the happy houre would come, to finish both their shameand lives together.

  • 徐子超 08-03

       By this time it was broad day, when he descended downe out of theTree, (yet not without much feare) and tooke his way towards the fire,where being arrived, he found a company of Shepheards banquettingabout it, whom he curteously saluting, they tooke pity on hisdistresse, and welcommed him kindly. After he had tasted of suchcheare as they had, and was indifferently refreshed by the goodfire; he discoursed his hard disasters to them, as also how hehappened thither, desiring to know, if any Village or Castle wereneere there about, where he might in better manner releeve himselfe.The Shepheards told him, that about a mile and an halfe from thence,was the Castle of Signior Liello di Campo di Fiore, and that hisLady was residing there; which was no meane comfort to poore Pedro,requesting that one of them would accompany him thither, as two ofthem did in loving manner, to rid him of all further feares.

  • 贾春梅 08-01

    {  They were not bred to prey so base and low,

  • 方兰生 08-01

      When Beltramo was come up into his wives Chamber, hee found her castdowne upon her Couch, weeping, full of feare, and greatlydiscomforted; wherefore he said unto her, What is hee that SigniorLambertuccio is so extreamely offended withall, and threatneth in suchimplacable manner? The Lady arising from her Couch, and going neere tothe Bed, because Lionello might the better heare her; returned herHusband this answere. Husband (quoth she) never was I so dreadfullyaffrighted till now; for, a young Gentleman, of whence, or what he is,I know not, came running into our Castle for rescue, being pursuedby Signior Lambertuccio, a weapon ready drawne in his hand.Ascending up our stayres, by what fortune, I know not, he found myChamber doore standing open, finding me also working on my Sampler,and in wonderfull feare and trembling.

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