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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:贺涵甫 大小:xYwLlN3S58013KB 下载:YkwHZqAM26583次
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日期:2020-08-05 13:32:52
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谷新龙

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Calandrino committing all these things to respective memory, andpretending to be called thence by some other especiall affaires;departed from Maso, concluding resolvedly with himselfe, to finde thisprecious stone, if possibly hee could: yet intending to doe nothing,untill hee had acquainted Bruno and Buffalmaco therewith, whom heloved dearly: he went in all hast to seeke them; because, (without anylonger trifling the time) they three might bee the first men, thatshould find out this precious stone, spending almost the whole morningbefore they were all three met together. For they were painting at theMonastery of the Sisters of Faenza, where they had very seriousimployment, and followed their businesse diligently: where havingfound them, and saluting them in such kinde manner, as continuallyhe used to doe, thus he began.
2.  Such imbroydered bodies, tricked and trimmed in such boastingbravery, are they any thing else but as Marble Statues, dumbe, dull,and utterly insensible? Or if (perchaunce) they make an answere,when some question is demanded of them; it were much better for themto be silent. For defence of honest devise and conference among menand women, they would have the world to thinke, that it proceedeth butfrom simplicity and precise opinion, covering their owne folly withthe name of honesty: as if there were no other honest woman, butshee that conferres onely with her Chambermaide, Laundresse, orKitchin-woman: as if nature had allowed them, (in their owne idleconceite) no other kinde of talking.
3.  Come now likewise to the other side. What occasions could compellNoble Titus, so promptly and deliberatly, to procure his owne death,to rescue his friend from the crosse, and inflict the pain and shameupon himselfe, pretending not [to] see or know Gisippus at all, had itnot bin wrought by powerfull Amity? What cause else could make Titusso liberall, in dividing (with such willingnesse) the larger part ofhis patrimony to Gisippus, when Fortune had dispossest him of hisowne, but onely heaven-borne Amity? What else could have procuredTitus, without any further dilation, feare or suspition, to give hisSister Fulvia in marriage to Gisippus, when he saw him reduced to suchextreame poverty, disgrace and misery, but onely infinite Amity? Towhat end doe men care then, to covet and procure great multitudes ofkinred, store of brethren, numbers of children, and to encrease(with their owne monyes) plenty of servants: when by the least losseand dammage happening, they forget all duty to Father, Brother, orMaster? Amity and true friendship is of a quite contrary nature,satisfying (in that sacred bond) the obligation due to all degrees,both of parentage, and all alliences else.
4.  Salabetto having heard this Message, was the onely joyfull manthat could be: and having receyved the Ring, looking on itadvisedly; first kissed it, and then put it upon his finger. Then inanswer to the Messenger, he sayd: That if her Mistresse Biancafioreaffected him, she sustained no losse thereby, in regard he loved heras fervently, and was ready to be commanded by her, at any timewhensoever she pleased.
5.  Here you are to observe, that the Pallace was seated on the Seashore, and verie high, and the Window whereat the Prince then stoodlooking foorth, was directly over divers houses, which the longcontinuance of time, and incessant beating on by the surges of theSea, had so defaced and ruined them, as seldome they were visited byany person; whereof the Duke having knowledge before, was the easierperswaded that the falling of the Princes body in so vast a place,could neither bee heard or descryed by any. The Duke and hisCompanion, having thus executed what they came for, proceeded yet intheir cunning a little further; casting a strangling Cord about thenecke of Churiacy, seemed as if they hugged and imbraced him: but drewit with so maine strength, that he never spake word after, and sothrew him downe after the Prince.
6.  THE SIXT DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL

计划指导

1.  His daughter Violenta, clouded under the borrowed name ofGianetta, dwelling with the Lady at London, grew so in yeares, beauty,comelinesse of person, and was so gracefull in the favour of herLord and Lady, yea, of every one in the house beside, that it waswonderfull to behold. Such as but observed her usuall carriage, andwhat modesty shined clearely in her eyes, reputed her well worthy ofhonourable preferment; in regard, the Lady that had received her ofher Father, not knowing of whence, or what shee was; but as himselfehad made report, intended to match her in honourable marriage,according as her vertues worthily deserved. But God, the just rewarderof all good endeavours, knowing her to be noble by birth, and(causelesse) to suffer for the sinnes of another; disposed otherwiseof her: and that so worthy a Virgin might be no mate for a man ofill conditions, no doubt ordained what was to be done, according tohis owne good pleasure.The Noble Lady, with whom poore Gianetta dwelt, had but one onelySonne by her Husband, and he most deerely affected of them both, aswell in regard he was to be their heire, as also for his vertues andcommendable qualities, wherein he excelled many young Gentlemen.Endued he was with heroycall valour, compleate in all perfections ofperson, and his minde every way answerable to his outward behaviour,exceeding Gianetta about sixe yeeres in age. Hee perceiving her tobe a faire and comely Maiden, grew to affect her so entirely, that allthings else he held contemptible, and nothing pleasing in his eyebut shee. Now, in regard her parentage was reputed poore, he kepthis love concealed from his Parents, not daring to desire her inmarriage: for loath he was to loose their favour, by disclosing thevehemency of his afflictions, which proved a greater torment to him,then if it had beene openly knowne.
2.  Alessandro, his Princesse and her traine thus leaving Rome, theywould needes visite Florence, where the newes of this accident was(long before) noysed, and they received by the Citizens in royallmanner. There did shee deliver the three brethren out of prison,having first payed all their debts, and reseated them againe (withtheir wives) in their former inheritances and possessions.Afterward, departing from Florence, and Agolanto, one of the Unclestravailing with them to Paris; they were there also most honourablyentertained by the King of France. From whence the two Knights wentbefore for England, and prevailed so successefully with the King; thathee received his daughter into grace and favour, as also his Sonnein law her husband, to whom hee gave the order of Knighthoode, and(for his greater dignitie) created him Earle of Cornewall.
3.  MAY FALL OUT TO BEE, ESPECIALLY WHEN A MAN FINDS HIMSELFE
4.  In the Spring season,
5.  THE CHORUS SUNG BY ALL
6.  Now Madame, let me further give you to understand, that I am areligious person, and a pilgrime, and therefore am well acquaintedwith all the courses of their dealing; if therefore I speakesomewhat more amply of them, and for your good, it can not be sounseeming for mee to doe it, as it would appeare ugly in another. Inwhich respect, I will speake the more freely to you, to the ende, thatyou may take better knowledge of them, then (as it seemeth) hithertoyou have done. In former passed times such as professed Religion, werelearned and most holy persons; but our religious professours nowadayes, and such as covet to bee so esteemed; have no matter at all ofReligion in them, but onely the outward shew and habite. Which yetis no true badge of Religion neither, because it was ordained byreligious institutions, that their garments should bee made ofarrow, plaine, and coursest spun cloth, to make a publikemanifestation to the world, that (in meere devotion, and religiousdisposition) by wrapping their bodies in such base clothing, theycondemned and despised all temporall occasions. But now adaies theymake them large, deepe, glistering, and of the finest cloth or stuffesto bee gotten, reducing those habites to so proude and pontificall aforme, that they walke Peacock-like, rustling, and strouting with themin the Churches; yea, and in open publike places, as if they wereordinary secular persons, to have their pride more notoriouslyobserved. And as the Angler bestoweth his best cunning, with oneline and baite to catch many fishes at one strike; even so do thesecounterfeited habit-mongers, by their dissembling and craftydealing, beguile many credulous widdowes: simple women, yea, and menof weake capacity, to credit whatsoever they doe or say, and hereinthey doe most of all exercise themselves.

推荐功能

1.  Sophronia, thinking her selfe to be the maried wife of Gisippus, was(indeed) the wife of Titus Quintus Fulvius, and departed thence withhim to Rome. Within a while after, Gisippus also came thither invery poore condition, and thinking that he was despised by Titus, grewweary of his life, and confessed that he had murdred a man, with fulintent to die for the fact. But Titus taking knowledge of him, anddesiring to save the life of Gisippus, charged himself to have donethe bloody deed. Which the murderer himself (standing then among themultitude) seeing, truly confessed the deed. By meanes whereof, allthree were delivered by the Emperor Octavius; and Titus gave hisSister in mariage to Gisippus, giving them also the most part of hisgoods and inheritances.
2.  As Love sets a keene edge on the dullest spirit, and (by a smalladvantage) makes a man the more adventurous: so this little time ofunseene talke, inspired him with courage, and her with witty advice,by what meanes his accesse might be much neerer to her, and theircommunication concealed from any discovery, the scituation of theplace, and benefit of time duly considered. Night must be the cloud totheir amorous conclusion, and therefore, so much thereof beingspent, as was thought convenient, he returned thither againe, providedof such grappling-yrons, as is required when men will clamber, madefast unto his hands and knees; by their helpe hee attained to thetop of the wall, whence discending downe into the Garden, there hefound the maine yard of a ship, whereof before she had given himinstruction, and rearing it up against her Chamber window, made thathis meanes for ascending thereto, she having left it open for hiseasier entrance.
3.  Which set my soule on fire, enflamde each part,
4.  Now let me tell you, the Woman was well enough knowne to Bruno, asalso her quality of life, which Phillippo had acquainted himwithall, and the reason of her resorting thither. Wherefore,Calandrino going forth of the roome where they wrought, onely to gaineanother sight of Nicholetta, Bruno revealed the whole history toBuffalmaco and Nello; they all concluding together, how this amorousfit of the foole was to be followed. And when Calandrino wasreturned backe againe; in whispering maner Bruno said to him. Hastthou once more seene her? Yes, yes Bruno, answered Calandrino: Alas,she hath slaine me with her very eye, and I am no better then a deadman. Be patient said Bruno, I will goe and see whether she be the samewoman which I take her for, or no: and if it prove so, then neverfeare, but refer the businesse unto me.
5.   Moreover, at such times as Bruno had not supt with our Physitian, hewould bee sure to tell him on the morrow, that the night passed, hehad bin with the Company which he did wot of. And there (quoth he) theQueene of England having somewhat offended mee, I commanded, thatthe Gomedra, belonging to the Grand Cham of Tartaria, should bebrought me, and instantly shee was. What may be the meaning ofGomedrabe? said the Doctor, I understand not those difficult names.I beleeve you Sir, answered Bruno, nor do I need to marvallethereat: and yet I have heard Porcograsso speake, and also Vannacenna,and both unexperienced in our Language. You would say (replyed theDoctor) Hippocrates and Avicenna, who were two admirable Physitians.It may be so (said Bruno) and as hardly do I understand your names, asyou mine: but Gomedra, in the Grand Chams language, signifies Empressein ours. But had you once seene her Sir, she would make you forget allPhysicall observations, your arguments, receits, and medicines,onely to be in her heavenly presence, which words he used(perceiving his forward longing) to enflame him the more. Not longafter, as the doctor was holding the candle to Bruno, at theperfecting the bloody Battayle of the Cattes and Rattes, because hecould never bee wearied in his Companie, and therefore was the morewilling, to undergoe the office of the Candle-holder: he resolved toacquaint him with his minde, and being all alone by themselves, thushe began.
6.  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.

应用

1.  Mithridanes sat an indifferent while meditating with his thoghtsbefore ie would returne any answer: but at the last, concluding torepose confidence in him (in regard of his pretended discontentment)with many circumstantial perswasions, first for fidelity, next forconstancie, and lastly for counsell and assistance, he declared to himtruly what he was, the cause of his comming thither, and the reasonurging him thereto. Nathan hearing these words, and the detestabledeliberation of Mithridanes, became quite changed in himself: yetwisely making no outward appearance thereof, with a bold courage andsetled countenance, thus he replyed.
2.  Sir, answered Aldobrandino, no man knoweth how sweet revenge is, norwith what heate it is to be desired, but onely the man who hath benewronged. Notwithstanding, not to hinder hope, which onely aymeth atHeaven, I freely forgive them, and henceforth pardon them for ever,intending more. over, that if mercy give me life, and cleere me fromthis bloody imputation, to love and respect them so long as I shalllive. This answere was most pleasing to the Pilgrime, and withoutany further multiplication of speeches, he entreated him to be of goodcomfort, for he feared not but before the time prefixed, he shouldheare certaine tydings of his deliverance.
3.  My torments still encreased in this kinde,
4、  Two neere dwelling Neighbours, the one beeing named SpineloccioTavena, and the other Zeppa di Mino, frequenting each others companydaily. together; Spinelloccio Cuckolded his Friend and Neighbour.Which happening to the knowledge of Zeppa, he prevailed so well withthe Wife of Spinelloccio, that he being lockt up in a Chest, herevenged his wrong at that instant, so that neyther of them complainedof his misfortune.
5、  MATTERS TO PASSE, AS WIT AND CUNNING IN MAN

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网友评论(gHVffvT345467))

  • 陈永东 08-04

      But why do I waste time in such extent of words? When it may sufficeto say, that never was there a worse man borne; whose wickednessewas for long time supported, by the favour, power, and Authoritie ofMonsieur Musciatto, for whose sake many wrongs and injuries werepatiently endured, as well by private persons (whom hee would abusenotoriously) as others of the Court, betweene whom he made nodifference at all in his vile dealing. This Master Chappelet, beingthus remembred by Musciatto (who very well knew his life andbehaviour) he perfectly perswaded himselfe, that this was a man apt inall respects, to meete with the treachery of the Burgundians:whereupon, having sent for him, thus he beganne.

  • 李鸿生 08-04

      BY NO MEANES FULLY CONQUER

  • 郑建新 08-04

       These words and their shrill out-cries also were heard by Neighboursdwelling neere to the Garden, who comming in sodainly uppon them,and seeing Pasquino lying dead, and hugely swoln, Strambo likewisecomplaining, and accusing Simonida to have poysoned him; she making noanswer, but standing in a gastly amazement, all her senses meerelyconfounded, at such a strange and uncouth accident, in loosing himwhom she so dearely loved: knew not how to excuse-her selfe, andtherefore every one verily beleeved, that Strambo had not unjustlyaccused her. Poore wofull maide, thus was she instantly apprehended,and drowned in her teares, they led her along to the Potes. tatesPalace, where her accusation was justified by Strambo, Lagina, and twomen more; the one named Atticciato, and the other Malagevole, fellowesand companions with Pasquino, who came into the Garden also upon theout-cry.

  • 蔡珩 08-04

      Reniero, who perfectly knew both the Dairy Farme, and the old smalTurret, not a little joyful, to heare how forward shee was to shameher selfe, answered in this manner. Madame, I was never in those partsof the Country, albeit they are so neere to our City, and therfore Imust needs be ignorant, not onely of your Farme, but the Turretalso. But if they stand in such convenient manner as you havedescribed, all the world could not yeelde the like elsewhere, so aptand sutable to your purpose: wherefore, with such expedition aspossibly can use, I will make the Image, and send it you, as alsothe charme, verie fairely written. But let me entreate you, thatwhen you have obtayned your hearts desire, and are able to Judgetruely of my love and service: not to be unmindfull of me, but (atyour best leysure) to performe what you have with such protestationspromised; which shee gave him her hand and faith to do, without anyimpeach or hinderance: and so parting, she returned home to her house.

  • 王志新 08-03

    {  FRIARS, AND PRIESTS MAY BE NONE OF THEIR GOSSIPS, IN

  • 潘氏 08-02

      In good sadnesse Sir, I am not able to remember and tell you (withinthe compasse of a thousand yeares) what, and how manie severall kindesof Musicall Instruments, were continually played on before us; whatmultiplicity of Waxe lights burned in all partes of the roomes;neither the excessive store of rich Drugs, Marchpanes, Comfites, andrare Banquetting stuffe, consumed there at one Feasting, wherein therewanted no bounty of the best and purest wines. Nor do I (MasterDoctor) repute you so weakly witted, as to think, that in the timeof our being thus assembled there, any of us al were cloathed insuch simple and meane Garments, as ordinarily are worne in the streetson mens bodies, or any so silly as the verie best you have: No Sir,not any one man among us, but appeared by his apparrell, equall to thegreatest Emperour on the earth, his robe most sumptuouslyimbroidered with precious stones, Pearles, and Carbuncles, as theworld affoordeth not the like. But above all the rest, the delightsand pleasures there, are beyond my capacity to expresse, or(indeede) any comparison: as namely, store of goodly and beautifullwomen, brought thither from all parts of the world; alwayesprovided, if men bee desirous of their company: but for your easiercomprehension, I will make some briefe relation of them to you,according as I heard them there named.}

  • 李刘保 08-02

      This Frederigo (as it is no rare matter in yong Gentlemen) becameenamored of a Gentlewoman, named Madam Giana, who was esteemed (in hertime) to be the fairest and most gracious Lady in all Florence. Inwhich respect, and to reach the height of his desire, he made manysumptuous Feasts and Banquets, joustes, Tilties, Tournaments, andall other noble actions of Armes, beside, sending her infinite richand costly presents, making spare of nothing, but lashing all out inlavish expence. Notwithstanding, she being no lesse honest then faire,made no reckoning of whatsoever he did for her sake, or the leastrespect of his owne person. So that Frederigo, spending thus dailymore, then his meanes and ability could maintaine, and no supplies anyway redounding to him, or his faculties (as very easily they might)diminished in such sort, that became so poore; as he had nothingleft him, but a small poore Farme to live upon, the silly reveneweswhereof were so meane, as scarcely allowed him meat and drinke; yethad he a faire Hawke or Faulcon, hardly any where to be fellowed, soexpeditious and sure she was of flight. His low ebbe and poverty, noway quailing his love to the Lady, but rather setting a keener edgethereon; he saw the City life could no longer containe him, where mosthe coveted to abide: and therefore, betooke himselfe to his pooreCountrey Farme, to let his Faulcon get him his dinner and supper,patiently supporting his penurious estate, without suite or meanesmaking to one, for helpe or reliefe in any such necessity.

  • 贺漪 08-02

      While this love continued in equall fervency, it chanced upon afaire Summers day, that Restituta walked alone upon the Sea-shore,going from Rocke to Rocke, having a naked knife in her hand, wherewithshe opened such Oysters as shee found among the stones, seeking forsmall pearles enclosed in their shelles. Her walke was very solitaryand shady, with a faire Spring or Well adjoyning to it, and thither(at that very instant time) certaine Sicilian young Gentlemen, whichcame from Naples, had made their retreate. They perceiving theGentlewoman to be very beautifull (she as yet not having any sightof them) and in such a silent place alone by her selfe: concludedtogether, to make a purchase of her, and carry her thence away withthem; as indeed they did, notwithstanding all her out cryes andexclaimes, bearing her perforce aboard their Barke.

  • 莱万特 08-01

       His soule earnestly thirsting, by all possible meanes to helpe anddefend him, and no other course could now be taken for safetie ofhis life, but by accusing himselfe, to excuse and cleare the otherof the crime: hee stept from off the judgement bench, and croudingthrough the throng to the Barre, called out to the Praetor in thismanner. Marcus Varro, recall thy sentence given on the condemned mansent away, because hee is truely guiltlesse and innocent: With onebloudie blow have I offended the Gods, by killing that wretched man,whom the Serjeants found this morning slaine, wherefore Noble Praetor,let no innocent mans bloud be shed for it, but onely mine that haveoffended.

  • 黄宙辉 07-30

    {  Biancafiore appearing greatly discontented, as one verily perswaded,that this pretended losse was rather hers, then his, because she aymedat the mainest part of all his wealth: began to consider with herselfe, which was the likeliest course to bee taken, for saving thegoods from carriage to Monago: wherupon thus she replied. Heavenknoweth (my dearest Salabetto) how thy love maketh me sorrowfull forthis misfortune, and it greeveth me to see thee any way distressed:for if I had mony lying by mee (as many times I have) thou shouldstfinde succour from my selfe onely, but indeede I am not able tohelpe thee. True it is, there is a friend of mine, who did lend mefive hundred Florines in my need, to make uppe the other summe which Iborrowed of thee: but he demandeth extreme interest, because he willnot abate any thing of thirty in the hundred, and if you should beeforced to use him, you must give him some good security. Now for mypart, the most of my goods here I will pawne for thee: but what pledgecan you deliver in to make up the rest? Wel did Salabetto conceive theoccasion why she urged this motion, and was so diligent in doing himsuch a pleasure: for it appeared evidently to him, that her selfewas to lend the mony, wherof he was not a litle joyful, seeming verythankful to hir. Then he told her, that being driven to suchextremity, how unreasonable soever the usury was, yet he wouldgladly pay for it. And for her Friends further security, hee wouldpawne him all the goods in his Magazine, entering them downe in thename of the party, who lent the money. Onely he desired to keepe theKeyes of the Ware-house, as well to shew his Merchandises, when anyMerchant shot bee so desirous: as also to preserve them from illusing, transporting or changing, before his redemption of them.

  • 丁颍鹃 07-30

      Nor was the Gentleman slacke in this command, but noting Rogieroesdeparting forth of the city, he mounted on horseback likewise, andimmediatly after came into his company, making him beleeve, that hejournied towards Italy. Rogiero rode on the Mule which the king hadgiven him, with diversity of speeches passing between them. Aboutthree of the clocke in the afternoone, the Gentleman said. It were notamisse Sir, (having such fit opportunitie), to Stable our horses for awhile, till the heate be a little more overpast. So taking an Inne,and the horses being in the stable, they all staled except the Mule.

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