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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:孟丽 大小:0BshNSRl91498KB 下载:xBy3pTQq72897次
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日期:2020-08-07 23:39:46
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钟雪基

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  To her my bondage is free liberty,
2.  To cut off further tedious circumstances, forthwith he returned toFamagosta, and going before the King of the country, thus he spaketo him. Sir, you may (if so you will be pleased) in an instant, dome an exceeding honor, who have bene impoverished by your service, andalso a deed of great renowne to your selfe, without any much matter ofexpence and cost. The King demanding how? Antigonus thus answered. Thefaire daughter of the Soldane, so generally reported to be drowned, isarrived at Baffa, and to preserve her honor from blemishing, hathsuffered many crosses and calamities: being at this instant in verypoore estate, yet desirous to revisite her father. If you please tosend her home under my conduct, it will be great honour to you, and nomeane benefite to me: which kindnesse will for ever be thankfullyremembred by the Soldan.
3.  Thorello having drunke a heartie draught to the Bride, conveyedthe Ring into the Cuppe, before any person could perceive it, andhaving left but small store of Wine in it, covered the Cuppe, and sentit againe to the Bride, who received it very gracioasly, and to honourthe Stranger in his Countries custome, dranke up the rest of the Wine,and espying the Ring, shee tooke it forth undescried by any: Knowingit to be the same Ring which shee gave Signior Thorello at his partingfrom her; she fixed her eyes often on it, and as often on him, whomshe thought to be a stranger, the cheerfull bloud mounting up into hercheeks, and returning againe with remembrance to her heart, that(howsoever thus disguised) he only was her husband.
4.  The next morning, the grave of Scannadio being found open, and thebody not in it, because Alessandro had thrown it into a deep ditchneere adjoyning: all the people of Pistoya were possessed withsundry opinions, some of the more foolish sort verily beleeving,that the divell had caried away the dead body. Neverthelesse, eachof the Lovers severally made knowne to Madam Francesca, what he haddone, and how disappointed, either excusing himselfe, that thoughher command had not bin fully accomplished, yet to continue her favourtowards him. But she, like a wise and discreet Gentlewoman, seemingnot to credit either the one or other: discharged her selfe honestlyof them both, with a cutting answere, That shee would never(afterward) expect any other service from them, because they hadfayled in their first injunction.
5.  Having thus finished her complaint, even as if her bead had beenconverted into a well spring of water, so did teares abundantly flowfrom her faire eyes, kissing the heart of Guiscardo infinite times.All which while, her women standing by her, neither knew what heart itwas, nor to what effect her speeches tended: but being moved tocompassionate teares, they often demanded (albeit in vaine) theoccasion of her sad complaining, comforting her to their utmost power.When she was not able to weepe any longer, wiping her eyes, andlifting up her head, without any signe of the least dismay, thus shespake to the heart.
6.  HIS NEIGHBOUR; MAY RECEIVE THE LIKE INJURY (IF

计划指导

1.  In a faire friend, a woman could content,
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.  To this Rustico replied: "Thou hast Hell; and will tell thee mybelief that God gave it thee for the health of my soul. For, if thouwilt take pity on me for the troubling of this Devil, and suffer me toput him in Hell, thou wilt comfort me extremely, and at the sametime please and serve God in the highest measure; to which end, asthou sayest, thou art come hither."
4.  It is now a long time since, that there lived Soldane in Babylon,named Beminidab, to whom (while he lived) many things happened,answerable to his owne desires. Among divers other Children bothmale and female, hee had a daughter called Alathiella, and shee(according to the common voyce of every one that saw her) was thefayrest Lady then living in all the world. And because the King ofCholcos had wonderfully assisted him, in a most valiant foughtenbattell against a mighty Armie of Arabians, who on a sodaine hadassailed him; he demanded his faire daughter in marriage, whichlikewise was kindly granted to him. Whereupon a goodly andwell-armed Ship was prepared for her, with full furnishment of allnecessary provision, and accompanied with an honourable traine both ofLords and Ladies, as also most costly and sumptuous accoustrements;commending her to the mercy of heaven, in this maner was she sentaway.
5.  WHEREIN, ALL THE DISCOURSES ARE UNDER THE GOVERNMENT OF
6.  This argument seemed not very pleasing to the Ladies, andtherefore they urged an alteration thereof, to some matter bettersuting with the day, and their discoursing: whereto thus heanswered. Ladies, I know as well as your selves, why you would havethis instant argument altered: but to change me from it you have nopower, considering the season is such, as shielding all (both menand women) from medling with any dishonest action; it is lawfull forus to speake of what wee please. And know you not, that through thesad occasion of the time, which now overruleth us, the judges haveforsaken their venerable benches, the Lawes (both divine and humane)ceasing, granting ample license to every one, to do what bestagreeth with the conservation of life? Therefore, if your honestiesdoe straine themselves a little, both in thinking and speaking, notfor prosecution of any immodest deede, but onely for familiar andblamelesse entercourse: I cannot devise a more convenient ground, atleast that carrieth apparant reason, for reproofe of perils, toensue by any of you. Moreover, your company, which hath bin mosthonest, since the first day of our meeting, to this instant: appearethnot any jot to be disgraced, by any thing either said or done, neithershal be (I hope) in the meanest degree.

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1.  A second replyed; And trust me, I should do no lesse, because I amperswaded, that if my wife be willing to wander, the law is in herowne hand, and I am farre enough from home: dumbe walles blab notales, and offences unknowne are sildome or never called inquestion. A third man unapt in censure, with his former fellowes ofthe Jury; and it plainely appeared, that all the rest were of the sameopinion, condemning their wives over-rashly, and alledging, thatwhen husbands strayed so far from home, their wives had wit enoughto make use of their time.
2.  The other man, being named Giotto, had a spirit of so greatexcellency, as there was not any particular thing in Nature, theMother and Worke-mistresse of all, by continuall motion of theheavens; but hee by his pen and pensell could perfectly portrait;shaping them all so truly alike and resemblable, that they weretaken for the reall matters indeede; and, whether they were present orno, there was hardly any possibility of their distinguishing. Sothat many times it happened, that by the variable devises he made, thevisible sence of men became deceived, in crediting those things tobe naturall, which were but meerly painted. By which meanes, heereduced that singular Art to light, which long time before had lyenburied, under the grosse error of some; who, in the mysterie ofpainting, delighted more to content the ignorant, then to please thejudicious understanding of the wise, he justly deserving thereby, tobe tearmed one of the Florentines most glorious lights. And so muchthe rather, because he performed all his actions, in the true andlowly spirit of humility: for while he lived, and was a Master inhis Art, above all other Painters: yet he refused any such title,which shined the more majestically- in him, as appeared by such, whoknew Much lesse then he, or his Schollers either: yet his knowledgewas extreamly coveted among them.
3.  For abridging of all further circumstances, answered Gisippus, andfor easier bringing this matter to full effect, I hold this to beour onely way. It is not unknowne to thee, how after much discoursehad between my kindred, and those belonging to Sophronia, thematrimoniall conjunction was fully agreed on, and therefore, if nowI shall flye off, and say, I will not accept thee as my wife: greatscandall would arise thereby, and make much trouble among our friends,which could not be greatly displeasing to me, if that were the wayto make her thine. But I rather stand in feare, that if I forsakeher in such peremptory sort, her kinred and friends will bestow her onsome other, and so she is utterly lost, without all possible meanes ofrecovery. For prevention therefore of all sinister accidents, I thinkeit best, (if thy opinion jumpe with mine) that I still pursue thebusines, as already I have begun, having thee alwaies in my company,as my dearest friend and onely associate. The nuptials being performedwith our friends, in secret manner at night (as we can cunninglyenough contrive it) thou shalt have her maiden honour in bed, evenas if she were thine owne wife. Afterward, in apt time and place, wewill publiquely make knowne what is done; if they take it well, wewill be as jocond as they: if they frowne and waxe offended, thedeed is done, over-late to be recalled, and so perforce they must restcontented.
4.  Now it came to passe, that while he was thus washing himselfe in theWell-pit, the Watch of the Citie walking the round, and finding itto bee a very hote and sweltring night, they grew dry and thirsty, andtherefore went to the Well to drinke. The other two men, perceivingthe Watch so neere upon them, left Andrea in the pit to shift forhimselfe, running away to shelter themselves. Their flight was notdiscovered by the Watch, but they comming to the Wellpit, Andrearemained still in the bottome, and having cleansed himselfe so well ashee could, sate wagging the rope, expecting when hee should be haledup. This dumbe signe the Watch discerned not, but sitting downe by theWelles side, they layde downe their Billes and other weapons,tugging to draw up the rope, thinking the Bucket was fastened thereto,and full of water. Andrea being haled up to the Pits brim, leftholding the rope any longer, catching fast hold with his hands for hisbetter safety; and the Watch at the sight hereof being greatlyagrighted, as thinking that they had dragd up a Spirit; not daringto speake one word, ran away with all the hast they could make.
5.   The Gentlemen usually attending on the Prince, having waited all thenext morning till noone, in expectation of his rising, and hearingno stirring in the Chamber, did thrust at the doore, which was butonely closed together, and finding no body there, they presentlyimagined, that he was privately gone to some other place, where(with the Ladie, whom he so deerely affected) hee might remaine somefew dayes for his more contentment, and so they rested verilyperswaded. Within some few dayes following, while no other doubtcame in question, the Princes Foole, entering by chance among theruined houses, where lay the dead bodies of the Prince and Churiacy:tooke hold of the cord about Churiacyes necke, and so went alongdragging it after him. The dead body being knowne to many, with nomeane mervaile how he should bee murthered in so vile manner: by giftsand faire perswasions they wonne him to bring them to the placewhere he found it. And there (to the no little greefe of the wholeCittie) they found the Princes body also, which they caused to beeintered with all the most Majesticke pompe that might be.
6.  Lords, Ladies, and you the rest of my worthy Auditors: You are tounderstand, that I (being then very young) was sent by my Superiour,into those parts, where the Sun appeareth at his first rising. And Ihad received charge by expresse command, that I should seeke for (somuch as consisted in my power to do) the especiall vertues andpriviledges belonging to Porcellane, which although the boylingthereof bee worth but little, yet it is very profitable to any but us.In regard whereof, being upon my journey, and departing from Venice,passing along the Borgo de Grecia, I proceeded thence (on horseback)through the Realme of Garbo, so to Baldacca, till I came to Parione;from whence, not without great extremity of thirst, I arrived inSardignia.

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1.  By this time Thorello had opened his eyes, and looking round abouthim, perceived that hee was in the place of Saladines promise, whereofhee was not a little joyfull. Wherefore, sitting up in the bedde,and particularly observing all the things about him: albeit he knewsufficiently the magnificence of Saladine, yet now it appeared fargreater to him, and imagined more largely thereof, then hee coulddoe before. But yet, without any other ceremony, seeing the flightof the Monkes, hearing their cry, and perceiving the reason; he calledthe Abbot by his name, desiring him not to be afraid, for he was hisNephew Thorello, and no other.
2.  Then he sent him with a bottle of more reasonable competencie, whichso soone as Cistio saw: Yea mary my friend, quoth he, now I am surethat thy Master sent thee to me, and he shall have his desire with allmy hart. So, commaunding the Bottle to be filled, he sent it away bythe Servant, and presently following after him, when he came untoMesser Geri, he spake unto him after this maner. Sir, I would not haveyou to imagine, that the huge flaggon (which first came) did any jottedismay mee; but rather I conceyved, that the small Viall whereof youtasted every morning, yet filled many mannerly Glasses together, wasfallen quite out of your remembrance; in plainer tearmes, it beeing noWine for Groomes or Peazants, as your selfe affirmed yesterday. Andbecause I meane to bee a Skinker no longer, by keeping Wine toplease any other pallate but mine owne: I have sent you halfe mystore, and heereafter thinke of mee as you shall please. Messer Geritooke both his guifte and speeches in most thankefull manner,accepting him alwayes after, as his intimate Friend, because he had sograced him before the Ambassadours.
3.  Calandrino being very mistrustfull, scratched his head, yet felte heno grievance at all; and going still on; Buffalmaco sodainelyencountred him, upon his departure from Nello, and after salutationspassing betweene them; in a manner of admiration, demanded what heayled?
4、  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.
5、  Victioious King Chrles, sirnamed the Aged, and first of that Name,fell in love with a yong Maiden, named Genevera, daughter to anancient Knight, called Signior Neri degli Uberti. And waxing ashamedof his amorous folly, caused both Genevera, and her fayre SisterIsotta, to be joyned in marriage with two Noble Gentlemen; the onenamed Signior Maffeo da Palizzi, and the other, Signior Gulielmo dellaMagna.

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网友评论(nlg3woQC19947))

  • 卓永兴 08-06

      AVAILABLE IN LOVE

  • 陈家静 08-06

      WHEREIN, THE SEVERALL POWERS BOTH OF LOVE AND FORTUNE, IS

  • 侯祥 08-06

       OF THE DISCOURSES OR NOVELLS THERE TO BE RECOUNTED, DOE CONCERNE

  • 金飞虹 08-06

      In the Spring season,

  • 茅草堰 08-05

    {  DECLARING, HOW MUCH PERSEVERANCE, AND A COURAGIOUS SPIRIT IS

  • 约翰·亚当·席勒 08-04

      THE SIXT DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL}

  • 江雪红 08-04

      Let me tell you then, that (as it is afermed by many) in the time ofthe Emperour Frederick, first of that name, the Christians, for thebetter recovery of the holy land, resolved to make a generall voyageover the Seas. Which being understood by Saladine, a very worthyPrince, and then Soldan of Babylon: he concluded with himselfe, thathe would (in person) goe see, what preparation the ChristianPotentates made for this Warre, that hee might the better providefor himselfe. Having setled all things orderly in Aegypt for thebusines, and making an outward appearance, as if he purposed apilgrimage to Mecha: he set onward on his journey, habited like aMerchant, attended onely with two of his most Noble and wisestBaschaes, and three waiting servants.

  • 何又恪 08-04

      The like motion was made to her, to understand her disposition inthis case, who hearing what good hap had befalne Theodoro, and nowin like manner must happen to her: whereas not long before, when twosuch violent deathes were prepared for her, and one of them sheemust needs embrace, she accounted her misery beyond all otherwomens, but she now thought her selfe above all in happinesse, ifshe might be wife to her beloved Theodoro, submitting her selfewholy to her Fathers disposing. The marriage being agreed onbetweene them, it was celebrated with great pompe and solemnity, agenerall Feast being made for all the Citizens, and the youngmarried couple nourished up their sweete Son, which grew to be avery comely childe.

  • 利奥波德·特雷佩 08-03

       In our owne Citie, which evermore hath contained all sorts ofpeople, not long since there dwelt, a Painter, named Calandrino, asimple man; yet as much adicted to matters of novelty, as any manwhatsoever could be. The most part of his time, he spent in thecompany of two other Painters, the one called Bruno, and the otherBuffalmaco, men of very recreative spirits, and of indifferent goodcapacity, often resorting to the said Calandrino, because they tookedelight in his honest simplicity, and pleasant order of behaviour.At the same time likewise, there dwelt in Florence, a yong Gentlemanof singular disposition, to every generous and witty conceite, asthe world did not yeeld a more pleasant companion, he being named Masodel Saggio, who having heard somwhat of Calandrinos sillinesse:determined to jest with him in merry manner, and to suggest hislonging humors after Novelties, with some conceit of extraordinarynature.

  • 黄陵南 08-01

    {  And having resolved what was to bee done, they met togither the nextmorning, even as Calandrino was comming foorth of his house, andsundering themselves, to avoyd all suspition, yet beeing not farredistant each from other; Nello first met him, and saide unto him, GoodMorrow Calandrino: which he requited backe agayne with the samesalutation. But then Nello standing still, looked him stedfastly inthe face: whereat Calandrino mervailing, sayd. Nello.

  • 和思诚 08-01

      (IN THE ENDE) ARE JUSTLY PUNNISHED FOR THEIR TREACHERY

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