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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:银燕 大小:je5gzEja61553KB 下载:gPAtWHyW80375次
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日期:2020-08-05 16:51:47
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张永浩

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Lisana, the Daughter of a Florentine Apothecary, named BernardoPuccino, being at Palermo, and seeing Piero, King of Aragon run at theTilt; fell so affectionately enamored of him, that she languished inan extreame and long sickenesse. By her owne devise, and means of aSong, sung in the hearing of the King: he vouchsafed to visite her,and giving her a kisse, terming himselfe also to bee her Knight forever after, hee honourably bestowed her in marriage on a youngGentleman, who was called Perdicano, and gave him liberallendowments with her.
2.  Oh my deare sonnes, I would you had followed my counsell, andpermitted her to mate in the honourable family of Count Guido, whichwas much mooved, and seriously pursued. But you would needs bestow heron this goodly jewell; who, although shee is one of the choysestbeauties in Florence, chaste, honest and truely vertuous: Is notashamed at midnight, to proclaime her for a common whore, as if we hadno better knowledge of her. But by the blessed mother of Saint John,if you would be ruled by mine advise; our law should make himdearely smart for it.
3.  The poore forsaken new married Countesse, could scarsely bepleased with such dishonourable unkindnesse, yet governing herimpatience with no meane discretion, and hoping by her vertuouscarriage, to compasse the meanes of his recall: home she rode toRoussillion, where all the people received her very lovingly. Now,by reason of the Counts so long absence, all things were there farreout of order; mutinies, quarrels, and civill dissentions, havingprocured many dissolute irruptions, to the expence of much blood inmany places. But she, like a jolly stirring Lady, very wise andprovident in such disturbances, reduced all occasions to such civilityagaine, that the people admired her rare behaviour, and condemnedthe Count for his unkindnesse towards her.
4.  He likewise, beholding her to be so admirably beautifull, andconceyving by the pretty glances of her eye, that they appeared to beesilent intelligencers of the hearts meaning, grew also asaffectionately inclined towards her, and this mutuall love continuedthus concealed a long while, but not without great affliction untothem both. In the end, either of them being circumspect andprovident enough, the Gentleman contrived a meanes, whereby he mightsecretly visite his Nunne, wherewith she seemed no way discontented:and this visitation was not for once or twice, but verie often, andclosely concealed to themselves.
5.  Adriano (on the other side) perceiving how wisely the womanexcused her owne shame and her daughters; to backe her in abusinesse so cunningly begun, he called to Panuccio, saying. Havenot I tolde thee an hundred times, that thou art not fit to lye anywhere, out of thine owne lodging? What a shame is this baseimperfection to thee, by rising and walking thus in the night-time,according as thy dreames doe wantonly delude thee, and cause thee toforsake thy bed, telling nothing but lies and fables, yet avouchingthem for manifest truthes? Assuredly this will procure no meane perillunto thee: Come hither, and keepe in thine owne bedde for meere shame.
6.  Made me as best him pleased,

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1.  Falling from one discourse to another, they beganne to talke of suchprayers, as men (in journey) use to salute God withall; and one of theTheeves (they being three in number) spake thus to Rinaldo. Sir, letit be no offence to you, that I desire to know, what prayer you mostuse when thus you travell on the way? Whereto Rinaldo replyed inthis manner. To tell you true Sir, I am a man grosse enough in suchDivine matters, as medling more with Merchandize, then I do withBookes. Neverthelesse, at all times when I am thus in journey, inthe morning before I depart my Chamber, I say a Pater noster, and anAve Maria for the soules of the father and mother of Saint Julian; andafter that, I pray God and S. Julian to send me a good lodging atnight. And let me tell you Sir, that very oftentimes heeretofore, Ihave met with many great dangers upon the way, from all which Istill escaped, and evermore (when night drew on) I came to anexceeding good Lodging. Which makes mee firmely beleeve, that SaintJulian (in honour of whom I speake it) hath beggd of God such greatgrace for me; and mee thinkes, that if any day I should faile ofthis prayer in the morning: I cannot travaile securely, nor come toa good lodging. No doubt then Sir (quoth the other) but you have saidethat prayer this morning? I would be sory else, said Rinaldo, suchan especiall matter is not to be neglected.
2.  After I had continued some time among them, and learned a littleof their language; they asked me, of whence, and what I was. Reasongave me so much understanding, to be fearefull of telling them thetrueth, for feare of expulsion from among them, as an enemy to theirLaw and Religion: wherefore I answered (according as necessitie urged)that I was daughter to a Gentleman of Cyprus who sent me to beemarried in Candie; but our fortunes (meaning such as had the charge ofme) fell out quite contrary to our expectation, by losses, shipwracke,and other mischances; adding many matters more beside, onely in regardof feare, and yeelding obediently to observe their customes.
3.  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.
4.  But Love, from whose bright discerning eies, nothing can be soclosely concealed, but at the length it commeth to light, had madethis amorous Lady mindefull thereof, and because she would not bediscovered in her intention, many dayes together, her soule becameperplexed; by what meanes that strong doore might best be opened,before she could compasse to performe it. But after that she had foundout the way, and gone downe her selfe alone into the cave; observingthe loope-light and had made it commodious for her purpose, she gaveknowledge thereof to Guiscardo, to have him devise an apt course forhis descent, acquainting him truly with the height, and how farre itwas distant from the ground within. After he had found thesouspirall in the hils side, and given it a larger entrance for hissafer passage; he provided a Ladder of cords, with steppessufficient for his descending and ascending, as also a wearing sutemade of leather, to keepe his skinne unscrached of the thornes, and toavoyde all suspition of his resorting thither. In this manner wenthe to the saide loope-hole the night following, and having fastenedthe one end of his corded ladder, to the strong stumpe of a tree beingby it; by meanes of the saide ladder, descended downe into the cave,and there attended the comming of his Lady.
5.  Sonne thou art happily returned, yet there is not any man in ourCitie, but doth verily beleeve thee to bee dead, and therefore doe notmuch wonder at our feare. Moreover, I dare assure thee, that thyWife Adalietta, being conquered by the controuling command, andthreatnings of her kinred (but much against her owne minde) is thisvery morning to be married to a new husband, and the marriage feast issolemnly prepared, in honour of this second nuptialls.
6.  The Jew made answer, that he beleeved nothing to be so good andholy, as the Jewish Religion, and having beene borne therein, thereinalso he purposed to live and dye, no matter whatsoever being able toremove him from that resolution. For all this stiffe deniall,Jehannot would not so give him over; but pursued him still day byday, reitterating continually his former speeches to him: deliveringinfinite excellent and pregnant reasons, that Merchants themselveswere not ignorant, how farre the Christian faith excelled the Jewishfalshoods. And albeit the Jew was a very learned man in his owneLaw, yet notwithstanding the intire amity he bare to Jehannot, or(perhaps) his words fortified by the blessed Spirit, were soprevailant with him, that the Jew felt a pleasing apprehension inthem, though as yet his obstinacie stoode farre off from Conversion.But as he thus continued strong in opinion, so Jehannot lefte nothourely to labour him: insomuch, that the Jew being conquered bysuch earnest and continuall importunity, one day spake to Jehannot,saying.

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1.  When the Pilgrim had heard their voluntary confession, he tookehis leave of his Knight, returning secretly to the house of MadamHermelina, and there (because all her people were in their beds) shecarefully awaited his returne, to beare some glad tydings of herfather, and to make a further reconciliation betweene her andTheobaldo, when sitting downe by her, he said: Deare Love, be ofgood cheere, for (upon my word) to morrow you shall have your fatherhome safe, well, and delivered from all further danger: and toconfirme her the more confidently in his words, he declared at largethe whole carriage of the businesse. Hermelina being wondrouslyjoyfull, for two such succesefull accidents to injoy her husband aliveand in health, and also to have her father freed from so great adanger; kissed and embraced him most affectionately, welcomming himlovingly into her bed, whereto so long time hee had beene a stranger.
2.  Which killes me quite,
3.  Andrea, being some what pacified with these speeches, ashagge-hayr'd swash-buckler, a grim visagde Ruffian (as sildomebawdy houses are without such swaggering Champions) not seene or heardby Andrea, all the while of his being in the house; rapping out two orthree terrible Oathes, opening a Casement, and with a stearnedreadfull voyce, demanded, who durst keepe that noyse beneath?Andrea fearefully looking up, and (by a little glimmering of theMoone) seeing such a rough fellow, with a blacke beard, strowting likethe quilles of a Porcupine, and patches on his face, for hurtsreceived in no honest quarrels, yawning also and stretching, asangry to have his sleepe disturbed: trembling and quaking, answered; Iam the Gentlewomans brother of the house. The Ruffian interruptinghim, and speaking more fiercely then before; sealing his words withhorrible Oathes, said. Sirra, Rascall, I know not of whence, or whatthou art; but if I come downe to thee, I will so bumbast thy pratingCoxecombe, as thou wast never so beaten in all thy life, like adrunken slave and beast as thou art, that all this night wilt notlet us sleepe. And so hee clapt to the window againe.
4.  Wearisome is my life to me,
5.   At such time as was prefixed for the purpose, counterfeit Letterscame to the Marquesse (as sent from Rome) which he caused to bepublikely read in the hearing of his subjects: that the Pope haddispensed with him, to leave Grizelda, and marry with another Wife,wherefore sending for her immediatly, in presence of them all, thus hespake to her. Woman, by concession sent me from the Pope, he hathdispensed with me, to make choyce of another Wife, and to free myselfe from thee. And because my predecessors have beene Noblemen,and great Lords in this Country, thou being the daughter of a pooreCountrey Clowne, and their blood and mine notoriously imbased, by mymarriage with thee: I intend to have thee no longer my Wife, butwill returne thee home to thy Fathers house, with all the rich Dowrythou broughtest me; and then I wil take another Wife, with whom I amalready contracted, better beseeming my birth, and farre morecontenting and pleasing to my people.
6.  Which killes me quite,

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1.  The King in royall magnificence, replied sodainly, that he washighly pleased with these good tydings; and having sent honorablyfor hir from Baffa, with great pompe she was conducted to Famagosta,and there most graciously welcommed both by the King and Queene,with solemne triumphes, bankets, and revelling, performed in mostMajesticke manner. Being questioned by the King and Queene, concerningso large a time of strange misfortunes: according as Antigonus hadformerly enstructed her, so did she shape the forme of her answers,and satisfied (with honor) all their demands. So, within few daiesafter, upon her earnest and instant request, with an honourable traineof Lords and Ladies, shee was sent thence, and conducted all the wayby Antigonus, untill she came unto the Soldans Court.
2.  Already had the bright Sunne renewed the day every where with hissplendant beames, and the Birds sate merrily singing on the bloomingbranches, yeelding testimony thereof to the eares of all hearers; whenthe seven Ladies, and the three Gentlemen (after they were risen)entered the Gardens, and there spent some time in walking, as alsomaking of Nose-gayes and Chaplets of Flowers. And even as they haddone the day before, so did they now follow the same course; for,after they had dined, in a coole and pleasing aire they fell todancing, and then went to sleepe a while, from which being awaked,they tooke their places (according as it pleased the Queene toappoint) in the same faire Meadow about her. And she, being a goodlycreature, and highly pleasing to behold, having put on her Crowne ofLawrell, and giving a gracious countenance to the whole company;commanded Madam Neiphila that her Tale should begin this daiesdelight. Whereupon she, without returning any excuse or deniall, beganin this manner.
3.  Who is able to expresse ingeniously, the diversity of opinions,which hapned among the Ladies, in censuring on the act of MadameDianora, and which of them was most liberall, eithet SigniorGilberto the Husband, Lord Ansaldo the importunate suiter, or theMagitian, expecting to bee bountifully rewarded. Surely, it is amatter beyond my capacity: but after the King had permitted theirdisputation a long while, looking on Madam Fiammetta, he commandedthat she should report her Novel to make an end of their controversie;and she (without any further delaying) thus began. I did alwaies(Noble Ladies) hold it fit and decent, that in such an assembly asthis of ours is, every one ought to speake so succinctly andplainly: that the obscure understanding, concerning the matters spokenof, should have no cause of disputation. For disputes do much betterbecome the Colledges of Schollers, then to be among us, who hardly canmanage our Distaves or Samplers. And therefore I, who intend to relatesomething, which (peradventure) might appeare doubtfull: will forbeare(seeing you in such a difference; for that which hath bin spokenalreadie) to use any difficult discourse; but will speake of one, aman of no meane ranke or quality, being both a valiant and vertuousKing, and what he did, without any impeach or blemish to his honor.
4、  This Gentlewoman, being yet in the flourishing condition of hertime, did ordinarily resort to the Cathedrall Church in holie zeale,and religious devotion; where the Provost of the place, became soenamored of her, as nothing (but the sight of her) yeelded him anycontentment. Which fond affection of his, was forwarded with such anaudacious and bold carriage, as hee dared to acquaint her with hislove, requiring her enterchange of affection, and the like opinionof him, as he had of her. True it is, that he was very farre entredinto yeares, but yong and lustie in his own proud conceite,presuming strangely beyond his capacity, and thinking as well of hisabilitie, as the youthfullest gallant in the World could doe.Whereas (in verie deede) his person was utterly displeasing, hisbehaviour immodest and scandaious, and his usuall Language,savouring of such sensualitie, as, very fewe or none cared for hiscompany. And if any Woman seemed respective of him, it was in regardof his outside and profession, and more for feare, then the leastaffection, and alwayes as welcome to them, as the head-ake.
5、  PRESERVE THEIR CHASTITY, FREE FROM ALL BLEMISH AND TAXATION: TO

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网友评论(X1HqoVIN25462))

  • 高德昭 08-04

      In this honourable order (observed as his estated custom) hepersevered so long a while, as not onely the East parts, but alsothose in the west, were every where acquainted with his fame andrenown. Being already well stept into yeares, but yet not wearie(therefore) of his great charge and liberality: it fortuned, thatthe rumor of his noble Hospitality, came to the eare of anothergallant Gentleman, named Mithridanes, living in a Countrey not farreoff from the other.

  • 张伟聪 08-04

      AND DRUNKARDS INTO THEIR SERVICE

  • 卡莉 08-04

       Which I thought very strange,

  • 涂重航 08-04

      Now began day-light to appeare, when he (having the rich Ring on hisfinger) wandred on hee knew not whether: till comming to the Sea side,he found the way directing to his Inne, where al his company were withhis Host, who had bene verie carefull for him.

  • 林斯乾 08-03

    {  Thy Sacred fires,

  • 陈仙辉 08-02

      I then could see apparant flatterie}

  • 克里斯波什 08-02

      At these wordes the Pilgrime sighed, and then proceeded on againethus. Surely Madame, this one onely sin, may justly torment you,because I know for a certainty, that Theobaldo never offered you anyin many, the day hee first became enamoured of you; and what graceor favour you affoorded him, was your owne voluntary gift, and (ashe tooke it) no more then in modesty might well become you; for heeloving you first, you had beene most cruell and unkinde, if you shouldnot have requited him with the like affection. If then he continued sojust and loyall to you, as (of mine owne knowledge) I am able to sayhe did; what should move you to repulse him so rudely? Such mattersought well to bee considered on before hand; for if you did imagine,that you should repent it as an action ill done, yet you could not doeit, because as hee became yours, so were you likewise onely his; andhe being yours, you might dispose of him at your pleasure, as beingtruely obliged to none but you. How could you then with-draw yourselfe from him, being onely his, and not commit most manifest theft, afarre unfitting thing for you to doe, except you had gone with hisconsent.

  • 张良勋 08-02

      Poore soule, why live I then?

  • 马丹 08-01

       THE FIFT DAY, THE THIRD NOVELL

  • 陆继善 07-30

    {  Taking my wound from such a piercing eye:

  • 宋育英 07-30

      SPEAK OF WHATSOEVER THEMSELVES BEST PLEASETH

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