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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:理查德·库托 大小:PnN2cEn571967KB 下载:PDMviF4E25014次
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日期:2020-08-07 11:53:01
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  When he felt his amourous assaults, to exceed all power of longersufferance: he resolved determinately with himselfe, (being unprovidedof any better meanes) to take her away from her Father, and notonely she, but her Sister also; discovering both his love and intentto Count Guy de Montforte, who being a very worthy and vertuousLord, and meet to be a Counseller for a King, delivered his mind inthis manner.
2.  Surely Sir, said Calandrino, it is further hence, then to Abruzzi?Yes questionlesse, replyed Maso; but, to a willing minde, no travellseemeth tedious.
3.  Are in my power,
4.  Are senselesse shapes, and no true signes of living.
5.  By sight of such as do allure,
6.  Beleeve it for a truth,

计划指导

1.  Even at the instant Sir, as we met with you, I had determined inmy mind, to send one of my servants somewhat neere to Pavia, about abusinesse concerning my selfe: he shall go along with you, and conductyou to a place, where you will be very well entertayned. So,stepping to him, who was of best discretion amongst his men, he gaveorder to him what should bee done, and sent him with them. Himselfe,making hast by a farre neerer way, caused Supper to be prepared inworthy manner, and the Tables to be covered in his Garden; and allthings being in good readinesse, he sate downe at his doore, to attendthe comming of his guests. The Servingman, discoursing with theGentlemen on divers occasions, guided them by such unusuallpassages, as (before they could discerne it) he brought them to hisMasters house; where so soone as Thorello saw them arrived, he wentforth to meet them, assuring them all of most hearty welcome.
2.  Under the Peach-tree stands alone,
3.  The holy Religious man, so soone as he heard her description ofthe man, presently knew whom shee meant, and highly commending theGentlewoman for her good and vertuous seeming disposition, beleevedfaithfully all that shee had said: promising her, to order thematter so well and discreetly, as shee should not any more beeoffended. And knowing her to be a woman of great wealth (after alltheir usuall manner, when they cast forth their fishing nets forgaine:) liberally he commeuned Almesdeeds, and dayly workes ofCharity, recounting to her beside his owne particular necessities.Then, giving him two peeces of Gold, she said: I pray you (goodFather) to be mindfull of me, and if he chance to make any deniall,tell him, that I spake it my selfe to you, and by the way of a sadcomplaint her confession being ended, and penance easie enoughenjoyned her, she promised to make her parents bountifullBenefactors to the Convent, and put more money into his hand, desiringhim in his Masses, to remember the soules of her deceased friends, andso returned home to her house.
4.  When this came to the hearing of Lysimachus, it was very greatlydispleasing to him, because now he saw himselfe utterly deprived of alhope to attaine the issue of his desire, if Hormisda receivedCassandra in marriage. Yet being a very wise and worthy man, hedissembled his distaste, and began to consider on some apt meanes,whereby to disappoint the marriage once more, which he foundimpossible to be done, except it were by way of rape or stealth. Andthat did not appeare to him any difficult matter, in regard of hisOffice and Authority: onely it would seeme dishonest in him, by givingsuch an unfitting example. Neverthelesse, after long deliberation,honour gave way to love, and resolutely he concluded to steale heraway, whatsoever became of it.
5.  Being come somewhat neere to the Gentlewomans house, and shestanding readie in the Window with her Maide, to see when Rinuccioshould arrive there with Alessandro, provided also of an apt excuse,to send them thence like a couple of Coxcombes; it fortuned, thatthe Watchmen, attending there in the same streete, for theapprehension of a banished man, stolne into the City contrarie toorder; hearing the trampling of Rinuccioes feete, directed theircourse as they heard the noise, having their Lanthorne and lightclosely covered, to see who it should be, and what he intended, andbeating their weapons against the ground, demanded, Who goes there?Rinuccio knowing their voyces, and that now was no time for any longdeliberation: let fall Alessandro, and ran away as fast as his legscould carry him.
6.  Now concerning the marriage feast and triumphes, they were performedwith no lesse pompe, then if she had beene daughter to the King ofFrance. And the young Bride apparantly declared, that (with hergarments) her minde and behavior were quite changed. For indeed sheewas (as it were shame to speake otherwise) a rare creature, both ofperson and perfections, and not onely was shee absolute for beautie,but so sweetely amiand gracious, and goodlie; as if she were not thedaughter of poore Janicula, and a Countrie Shepheardesse, but ratherof some Noble Lord, whereat every one wondred that had knowne her.Beside all this, shee was so obedient to her husband, so fervent inall dutifull offices, and patient, without the very least provoking:as hee held himselfe much more then contented, and the onely happy manof the world.

推荐功能

1.  By sight of such as do allure,
2.  After some part of the night was overpast, they divided themselvesinto two bands, one to guard Isabellaes Dorter doore, the other tocarry newes to the Abbesse, and knocking at her Closet doore, saide.Rise quickely Madame, and use all the hast you may, for we haveseene a man enter our Sister Isabellaes Dorter, and you may take herin bed with him. The Lady Abbesse, who (the very same night) had thecompany of a lusty Priest in bed with her selfe, as oftentimesbefore she had, and he being alwayes brought thither in a Chest:hearing these tidings, and fearing also, lest the Nunnes hastieknocking at her doore, might cause it to fly open, and so (by theirentrance) have her owne shame discovered: arose very hastily, andthinking she had put on her plaited vaile, which alwayes she walkedwith in the night season, and used to tearme her Psalter; she putthe Priests breeches upon her head, and so went away in all hastwith them, supposing them verily to be her Psalter: but making fastthe Closet doore with her keye, because the Priest should not bediscovered.
3.  It chanced upon a day, that Signior Guido departing from theChurch of Saint Michaell d'Horta, and passing along by the Adamari, sofarre as to Saint Johns Church, which evermore was his customarieWalke: many goodly Marble Tombes were then about the saide Church,as now adayes are at Saint Reparata, and divers more beside. Heentring among the Collumbes of Porphiry, and the other Sepulchersbeing there, because the doore of the Church was shut: Signior Bettoand his companie, came riding from S. Reparata, and espying SigniorGuldo among the graves and tombes, said. Come, let us go make somejests to anger him. So putting the spurs to their horses, they rodeapace towards him: and being upon him before he perceived them, one ofthem said. Guido thou refusest to be one of our society, and seekestfor that which never was: when thou hast found it, tell us, whatwilt thou do with it?
4.  WHERIN MAY EVIDENTLY BE DISCERNED, THAT SERVANTS TO PRINCES AND
5.   THE FIFT DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL
6.  As thus they passed along, it fortuned, that they were met and takenby the Guard or Watch belonging to the Potestate, who had bin solate abroad, about very earnest and important businesse. Andreana,desiring more the dead mans company, then theirs whom she had thus metwithall, boldly spake thus to them. I know who and what you are, andcan tell my selfe, that to offer flight will nothing availe me:wherfore, I am ready to go along with you before the Seigneury, andthere will tell the truth concerning this accident. But let not anyman among you, be so bold as to lay hand on me, or to touch me,because I yeeld so obediently to you; neyther to take any thing fromthis body, except hee intend that I shall accuse him. In whichrespect, not any one daring to displease her, shee went with thedead bodle to the Seigneurie, there to answere all Objections.

应用

1.  Miserable Woman that I am, answered Helena; Why did the heavensbestow beautie on mee, which others have admired and honoured, and yet(by thee) is utterly despised? More cruell art thou then any savageBeast; thus to vexe and torment mee in such mercilesse manner. Whatgreater extreamity couldst thou inflict on me, if I had bin thedestruction of all thy Kindred, and lefte no one man living of thyrace? I am verily perswaded, that more cruelty cannot be usedagainst a Traitor, who was the subversion of an whole Cittie, thenthis tyranny of thine, roasting me thus in the beames of the Sun,and suffering my body to be devoured with Flies, without so small amercie, as to give mee a little coole water, which murtherers arepermitted to have, being condemned by justice, and led to execution:yea Wine also, if they request it.
2.  When the next foode was sent to Ferando, so much of the powder wasmingled with the wine, as would serve onely for foure houresentrauncing, in which time, they clothed him in his owne wearingapparell againe, the Abbot himselfe in person, and his honest trustyMonke of Bologna, conveying and laying him in the same vault under theTombe, where at the first they gave him buriall. The next morningfollowing, the breake of day, Ferando recovered his senses, and thorowdivers chinkes and crannies of the Tombe, descried daylight, which heehad not see in tenne moneths space before. Perceiving then plainely,that he was alive, he cryed out aloude, saying: Open, open, and letmee forth of Purgatory, for I have beene heere long enough inconscience. Thrusting up his head against the cover of the Tombe,which was not of any great strength, neither well closed together; heeput it quite off the Tombe, and so got forth upon his feete: atwhich instant time, the Monks having ended their morning Mattins,and hearing the noyse, ran in hast thither, and knowing the voyce ofFerando, saw that he was come forth of the Monument.
3.  Now, concerning your lost lover, for whose sake you suffer thisunexpected pennance; although your choise hath proved but bad, yetstill continue your affection to him: in regard that I have anotherLadie and Mistresse, of higher and greater desert then you, and towhome I will continue for ever constant. And whereas you thinke, thewarme beames of the Sunne, will be too hot and scorching for your nicebodie to endure: remember the extreame cold which you caused mee tofeele, and if you can intermixe some part of that cold with thepresent heat, I dare assure you, the Sun (in his highest heate) willbe far more temperate for your feeling.
4、  It is a matter of no meane difficulty (vertuous Ladies) for us totake intire knowledge of every thing we doe, because (as oftentimeshath bene observed) many men, imagining if they were rich, they shouldlive securely, and without any cares. And therefore, not onely havetheyr prayers and intercessions aimed at that end, but also theirstudies and daily endevours, without refusall of any paines orperils have not meanely expressed their hourely solicitude. Andalthough it hath happened accordingly to them, and their covetousdesires fully accomplished; yet at length they have mette with suchkinde people, who likewise thirsting after their wealthypossessions, have bereft them of life, being their kinde andintimate friends, before they attained to such riches. Some other,being of lowe and base condition, by adventuring in many skirmishesand foughten battels, trampling in the bloud of their brethren andfriends, have bene mounted to the soveraigne dignity of Kingdomes(beleeving that therein consisted the truest happinesse) but boughtwith the deerest price of their lives. For, beside their infinit caresand feares wherewith such greatnesse is continually attended, at theroyall Tables, they have drunke poyson in a Golden pot. Many otherin like manner (with most earnest appetite) have coveted beauty andbodily strength, not foreseeing with any judgement, that thesewishes were not without perill; when being endued with them, theyeither have bene the occasion of their death, or such a lingeringlamentable estate of life, as death were a thousand times more welcometo them.
5、  The two Brethren, although they had no great hope in his speeches,went yet to a Monastery of Gray-Friars, and requested; that some oneholy and learned man, might come to heare the confession of a Lombard,that lay very weake and sicke in their house. And one was granted untothem, being an aged religious Frier, a great read master in the sacredScripture, a very venerable person, who being of good and sanctifiedlife, all the Citizens held him in great respect and esteeme, and onhee went with them to their house. When he was come up into theChamber where Master Chappelet lay, and being there seated downe byhim; he beganne first to comfort him very lovingly, demanding alsoof him, how many times he had bin at confession? Whereto MasterChappelet (who never had bin shrived in all his life time) thusreplied.

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  • 孙洁 08-06

      Not without much laughter and good liking, was the Tale of MadameAemillia listened unto, and both the prayers commended to be sound andsoveraigne: but it being ended, the King commaunded Philostratus, thathee should follow next in order, whereupon thus he began.

  • 戈隆贝克 08-06

      Pedro was naked from the middle upward, and his hands bound fastbehind him, but being well observed by one of the Ambassadours, aman aged, and of great authority, named Phinio: hee espied a great redspot upon his breast, not painted, or procured by his punishment,but naturally imprinted in the flesh, which women (in these parts)terme the Rose. Upon the sight hereof, he suddenly remembred a Sonneof his owne, which was stolne from him about fifteene yeeres before,by Pyrates on the Sea-coast of Laiazzo, never hearing any tydings ofhim afterward. Upon further consideration, and comparing his Sonnesage with the likelyhood of this poore wretched mans; thus he conferredwith his owne thoughts. If my Sonne (quoth he) be living, his age isequall to this mans time, and by the red blemish on his breast, itplainely speakes him for to bee my Sonne.

  • 娜塔丽娅 08-06

       Calandrino arose like a joyfull man, and walked daily through thestreets, in the performance of such affaires as belonged to him: andevery acquaintance he met withall, he told the condition of his suddensickenesse; and what a rare cure Master Doctor Simon had wrought onhim, delivering him (in three dayes space) of a childe, and withoutthe feeling of any paine. Bruno, Buffalmaco, and Nello, were not alittle jocond, for meeting so well with covetous Calandrino: but howthe Wife liked the folly of her Husband, I leave to the judgement ofall good Women.

  • 里弗斯 08-06

      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.

  • 多—— 08-05

    {  Ricciardo not unacquainted with this her jealous humour, as wellby credible hearing thereof, as also by daily observation, began towith himselfe, that it were best to consider for him, to dissembleamorous affection in some other place, and (henceforward) to set asideall hope, of ever enjoying the love of Madam Catulla, because he wasnow become the servant to another Gentlewoman, pretending (in herhonour) to performe many worthy actions of Armes, Joustes,Tournaments, and all such like noble exercises, as he was wont todoe for Madam Catulla. So that most of the people of Naples, butespecially Madam Catulla, becam perswaded, that his formerfruitlesse love to her was quite changed, and the new elected Lady hadall the glory of his best endevours, persevering so long in thisopinion, as now it passed absolutely for currant. Thus seemed he nowas meere a stranger to her, whose house before he familiarlyfrequented, yet as a neighbour gave her the daies salutations,according as he chanced to see her, or meet her.

  • 倪德才 08-04

      The Father and Mother, much dismayed and displeased at this haplesseaccident, applying her with continuall comforts, Phisicke, and thebest skill remayning in all the Phisitions, sought all possible meaneswayes to give her succour: but all proved to no effect, because inregard of her choyce (which could sort to none other then adesperate end) she was desirous to live no longer. Now it fortuned,that her parents offering her whatsoever remained in their power toperforme, a sudden apprehension entred her minde, to wit, that (ifit might possible be done) before she dyed, she would first have theKing to know, in what manner she stood affected to him. Wherefore, oneday she entreated her Father that a Gentleman, named Manutio deArezza, might be permitted to come see her. This Manutio was (in thosetimes) held to be a most excellent Musitian, both for his voyce insinging, and exquisite skill in playing on Instruments, for which hewas highly in favour with King Piero, who made (almost) daily use ofhim, to heare him both sing and play.}

  • 傅楷轩 08-04

      The simple maiden, aged perhaps some fourteen years, moved rather bya childish whim than any real vocation, set out on the morrow aloneand telling nobody to walk into the desert. So firmly was she resolvedthat after several days of hardship she reached the wilderness ofThebais. From afar she descried a little hut, and coming up to it,found there a holy man. Amazed to see such a one there, he askedwhat she came to seek. Her answer was that, aspiring towards God,she came thither to serve Him, and in the hope of finding a teacher tothat end.

  • 巢芜 08-04

      Lesca, The good turnes and favours thou hast received from me,should make thee faithfull and obedient to me: and therefore set alocke uppon thy lippes, for revealing to any one whatsoever, suchmatters as now I shall impart to thee; except it be to him that Icommand thee. Thou perceivest Lesca, how youthfull I am, apt to allsprightly recreations, rich, and abounding in all that a woman canwish to have, in regard of Fortunes common and ordinary favours: yet Ihave one especiall cause of complaint: namely, the inequality of myMariage, my Husband being over-ancient for me; in which regard, myyouth finds it selfe too highly wronged, being defeated of thoseduties and delights, which Women (farre inferiour to me) arecontinuallie cloyed withall, and I am utterly deprived of. I amsubject to the same desires they are, and deserve to taste the benefitof them, in as ample manner, as they do or can.

  • 田耳 08-03

       So soone as Madame Neiphila sate silent (the Ladies having greatlycommended the pleasant answer of Chichibio) Pamphilus, by command fromthe Queene, spake in this manner. Woorthy Ladies, it commeth topasse oftentimes, that like as Fortune is observed divers wayes, tohide under vile and contemptible Arts, the most great andunvalewable treasures of vertue (as, not long since, was welldiscoursed unto us by Madame Pampinea:) so in like manner hathappeared; that Nature hath infused very singular spirits into mostmishapen and deformed bodies of men. As hath beene noted in two of ourowne Citizens, of whom I purpose to speake in fewe words. The one ofthem was named Messer Forese de Rabatta, a man of little and lowperson, but yet deformed in body, with a flat face, like a Terrieror Beagle, as if no comparison (almost) could bee made more ugly.But notwithstanding all this deformity, he was so singularlyexperienced in the Lawes, that all men held him beyond any equall,or rather reputed him as a Treasury of civill knowledge.

  • 陈熙 08-01

    {  After they had sate an indifferent while with her, they returnedhome to their lodging, where Titus being alone in his chamber, beganto bethink himselfe on her, whose perfections had so powerfullypleased him: and the more he entred into this consideration, thefiercer he felt his desires enflamed, which being unable to quench, byany reasonable perswasions, after hee had vented foorth infinitesighes, thus he questioned with himselfe.Most unhappie Titus as thou art, whether doost thou transport thineunderstanding, love, and hope? Dooest thou not know as well by thehonourable favours, which thou hast received of Chremes and his house,as also the intire amity betweene thee and Gisippus (unto whom faireSophronia is the afflanced friend) that thou shouldst holde her in thelike reverent respect, as if shee were thy true borne Sister? Darestthou presume to fancie her? Whether shall beguiling Love allurethee, and vaine immaging hopes carrie thee? Open the eyes of thybetter understanding, and acknowledge thy selfe to bee a mostmiserable man. Give way to reason, bridle thine intemperate appetites,reforme all irregulare desires, and guide thy fancy to a place ofbetter direction. Resist thy wanton and lascivious will in thebeginning, and be master of thy selfe, while thou hast opportunity,for that which thou aimest at, is neyther reasonable nor honest. Andif thou wert assured to prevaile upon this pursuite, yet thououghtst to avoide it, if thou hast any regard of true friendship,and the duty therein justly required. What wilt thou do then Titus?Fly from this inordinate affection, if thou wilt be reputed to be aman of sensible judgement.

  • 卡纳 08-01

      My Song wants power to relate,

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