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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:胡昌钰 大小:I2hKvWwC22982KB 下载:93yRdeco72466次
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日期:2020-08-08 08:14:11
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Then catching him fast in her armes, thus she answered. Now Iplainly perceive, my dearest Salabetto, that the love thou bearestme is true and perfect; when, without expectation of beingrequested, thou art readie to succour me in such an urgent neede,and with so faire a summe of Florines. Sufficiently was I thine ownebefore, but now am much more ingaged by so high deserving; with thisparticular acknowledgement for ever, that my Brothers head wasredeemed by thy goodnesse onely. Heaven beareth me record, howunwilling I am to be beholding in this kind, considring that you are aMerchant, and Merchants furnish al their affairs with ready monis: butseeing necessity constraineth me, and I make no doubt of repaimentat the time appointed: I . p shall the more boldly accept yourkindnes, with this absolute promise beside, that I wil rather sell allthe houses I have, then breake my honest word with you.
2.  One of my other Consorts being by me, and perceiving in what anextreame agony I was; presently said unto me. My friend, what hastthou done more, then any of us here condemned with thee, that thoutremblest and quakest, being in so hot a fire? Oh my friend (quothI) I am in feare of a greater judgement then this, for a grievousoffence by mee heretofore committed while I lived. Then heedemaunded of mee what offence it was, whereto thus I answered. Itwas my chance in the other world, to be Godfather at a childsChristning, and afterward I grew so affectionate to the childs mother,as (indeed) I kissed her twice or thrise. My companyon laughing atme in mocking manner, replyed thus. Goe like an Asse as thou art,and be no more afraid hereafter, for here is no punishmentinflicted, in any kinde whatsoever, for such offences of frailtycommitted, especially with Gossips, as I my selfe can witnesse.
3.  The rather to confirme my former speeches, that they which beguilesuch wilfull foolish men; are not to bee blamed, but rather commended.And he unto whom the shame was done, was a Physitian, which camefrom Bologna to Florence; and returned thither againe like unto aBeast, notoriously baffulled and disgraced.
4.  The doore of his owne house is not farre hence, and thither(betweene us two) he may be easily caried, even in this maner as wehave adorned him; where leaving him in his owne Porch, we mayreturne back before it be day: and although it will be a sad sightto his friends, yet because he dyed in mine armes, and we being sowell discharged of the body, it will be a little comfort to me. Whenshe had ended these words, which were not uttered without infiniteteares, the maid entreated her to make hast, because the night swiftlypassed on. At last, she remembred the Ring on her finger, wherewithGabriello had solemnly espoused her, and opening the shroud againe,she put it on his finger, saying; My deere and loving husband, ifthy soule can see my teares, or any understanding do remaine in thybody, being thus untimely taken from me: receive the latest guift thougavest me, as a pledge of our solemne and spotlesse marriage. So,making up the shroud againe as it should be, and conveighing itclosely out of the Garden, they went on along with it, towardes hisdwelling house.
5.  AFTER IT IS CONSTANTLY SETLED BEFORE: WITH OTHER
6.  With such indiscretion was this idle love carried, that whether itsorted to effect, or no, I know not: but the husband perceived somesuch maner of behaviour, as he could not easily digest, nor thought itfitting to endure. Whereuppon, the league of friendly amity so longcontinued, began to faile in very strange fashion, and becameconverted into deadly hatred: which yet he very cunningly concealed,bearing an outward shew of constant friendship still, but (in hisheart) he had vowed the death of Guardastagno. Nothing wanted, butby what meanes it might best be effected, which fell out to be in thismanner. A publicke joust or Tourney, was proclaimed by sound ofTrumpet throughout all France, wherewith immediately, MesserGuiglielmo Rossiglione acquainted Messer Guardastagno, entreatinghim that they might further conferre theron together, and for thatpurpose to come and visit him, if he intended to have any hand inthe businesse. Guardastagno being exceeding glad of this accident,which gave him liberty to see his Mistresse, sent answer backe bythe messenger, that on the morrow at night, he would come and sup withRossiglione; who upon this reply, projected to himselfe in whatmaner to kill him.

计划指导

1.  It is not unknowne to you, partly by intelligence from ourreverend predecessours, as also some understanding of your owne,that many time have resorted to our City of Florence, Potestates andOfficers, belonging to the Marquesate of Anconia; who commonly weremen of lowe spirit, and their lives so wretched and penurious, as theyrather deserved to be tearmed Misers, then men. And in regard ofthis their naturall covetousnesse and misery, the Judges would bringalso in their company, such Scribes or Notaries, as being paraleldewith their Masters: they all seemed like Swaines come from the Plough,or bred up in some Coblers quality, rather then Schollers, or Studentsof Law.
2.  Understand then (Noble Ladies) that neere to Sicily, there is asmall Island, commonly called Liparis, wherein (not long since)lived a yong Damosell, named Constance, born of very sufficientparentage in the same Island. There dwelt also a yong man calledMartuccio Gomito, of comely feature, well conditioned, and notunexpert in many vertuous qualities; affecting Constance in hartymanner: and she so answerable to him in the same kinde, that to bein his company, was her onely felicity. Martuccio coveting to enjoyher in marriage, made his intent knowne to her Father: whoupbraiding him with poverty, tolde him plainly that he should not haveher. Martuccio greeving to see himselfe thus despised, because hewas poore: made such good meanes, that he was provided of a smallBarke; and calling such friends (as he thought fit) to hisassociation, made a solemne vow, that he would never returne backeto Liparis, untill he was rich, and in better condition.
3.  Walking from one roome to another, thorough every part of the house;and no wall escaping without diligent surveying; on a day, when herHusband was absent from home, she espyed in a corner very secret, anindifferent cleft in the Wall; which though it yeelded no full view onthe other side, yet she plainly perceived it to be an handsomeChamber, and grew more then halfe perswaded, that either it might bethe Chamber of Philippo (for so was the neighbouring yong Gentlemannamed) or else a passage guiding thereto. A Chambermaid of hers, whocompassioned her case very much; made such observance, by herMistresses direction, that she found it to be Philippoes bedChamber, and where alwayes he used to lodge alone. By often visitingthis rift or chinke in the Wall, especially when the Gentleman wasthere; and by throwing in little stones, flowers, and such likethings, which fell still in his way as he walked: so farre sheprevailed, that he stepping to the chinke, to know from whence theycame; shee called softly to him, who knowing her voyce, there they hadsuch private conference together, as was not any way displeasing toeither. So that the chinke being made a little larger; yet so, as itcould not be easily discerned: their mouthes might meete with kissestogether, and their hands folded each in other; but nothing else to beperformed, for continuall feare of her jelous husband.
4.  After a little curbing in of his wrath, somewhat in a milderstraine, thus he proceeded. Because the Gentlewomans husband isjourneyed to Geneway, proves this a ladder to your hope, that toembrace her in your armes, you must climbe over the Garden wall,like a treacherous robber in the night season, mount up a treebefore her Chamber window, open the Casement, as hoping to compassethat by importunity, which her spotlesse chastity will never permit.There is nothing in the world, that she can hate more then you, andpossibly yet you will love her whether [she] will or no. Manydemonstrations her selfe hath made to you, how retrograde you are toany good conceit of her, and my loving admonishments might have hadbetter successe in you, then as yet they shew of outward apparance.But one thing I must tell you, her silent sufferance of yourinjuries all this while, hath not bin in any respect of you, but at myearnest entreaties, and for my sake. But now she w be patient nolonger, and I have given her free license, if ever heereafter youoffer to attempt her any more, to make her complaint before herBrethren, which will redound to your no meane danger.
5.  Over-tedious time it would require, to relate at large, the publiquegriefe and sorrow, with the continuall lamentations of his Wife, who(within some few moneths after) became tormented with new marriagesolicitings, before she had halfe sighed for the first: the verygreatest persons of Lomberdie making the motion, being dailyfollowed and furthered by her owne brothers and friends. Still(drowned in teares) she returned denyall, till in the end, when nocontradiction could prevaile, to satisfie her parents, and theimportunate pursuers: she was constrained to reveale, the chargeimposed on her by her Husband, which shee had vowed infallibly tokeepe, and till that very time, she would in no wise consent.
6.  But, among all the rest by him thus warily noted, he most observedtwo Painters, of whom we have heeretofore twice discoursed, Brunoand Buffalmaco, who walked continually together, and were his neeredwelling neighbors. The matter which most of al he noted in them, was;that they lived merrily, and with much lesse care, then any else inthe Cittie beside, and verily they did so in deede. Wherefore, hedemanded of divers persons, who had good understanding of them both,of what estate and condition they were. And hearing by every one, thatthey were but poore men and Painters: he greatly mervailed, how itcould be possible for them, that they should live so jocondly, andin such poverty. It was related to him further beside, that theywere men of a quicke and ingenious apprehension, whereby heepolitikely imagined, that theyr poore condition could not so wellmaintaine them; without some courses else, albeit not publiquelyknowne unto men, yet redounding to their great commoditie and profite.In which regard, he grew exceeding desirous, by what meanes he mightbecome acquainted, and grow into familiarity with them both, or any ofthem, at the least: wherein (at the length) he prevailed, and Brunoproved to be the man.

推荐功能

1.  After these, and many more like loving speeches had passed betweenthem; according as Nathan very instantly requested, Mithridanesreturned back with him to the Pallace, where many dayes he highlyhonored and respected him, comforting and counselling him, to perseveralwayes in his honourable determination. But in the end, whenMithridanes could abide there no longer, because necessary occasionscalled him home: he departed thence with his men, having found by goodexperience, that hee could never goe beyond Nathan in liberality.
2.  That first enflam'd my heart with holy fire.
3.  Then the Children began to cry, saying; that they would tarriestil by the good olde man, because he loved them better then theirMaster did; whereat both the Lady and the Count began to smile. TheCount, a poore Begger, and not as Father to so great a Lady, arose,and did her humble reverence, because she was now a Noble Woman,conceyving wonderfull joy in his soule, to see her so faire and goodlya creature: yet could she take no knowledge of him, Age, want, andmisery had so mightily altered him; his head all white, his beardwithout any comly forme, his Garments so poore, and his face sowrinkled, leane and meager, that he seemed rather some Carter, thena Count. And Gianetta perceiving that when her Children were fetchtaway, they returned againe to the olde man, and would not leave him,she desired their Maister to let them alone.While thus the Children continued making much of the good olde man,Lord Andrew Mandevile, Father to Sir Roger, came into the Hall, asbeing so willed to doe by the Childrens Schoolemaster. He being ahastie-minded man, and one that ever-despised Gianetta before, butmuch more since her marriage to his sonne, angerly said; Let themalone with a mischeefe, and so befall them, their best company oughtto bee with beggers, for so they are bred and borne by the Mothersside: and therefore it is no mervaile, if like will to like, a beggersbrats to keepe company with beggers. The Count hearing thesecontemptible wordes, was not a little greeved thereat; and althoughhis courage was greater then his poore condition would permit him toexpresse; yet, clouding all injuries with noble patience, hangingdowne his head, and shedding many a salt teare, endured this reproach,as hee had done many, both before and after.
4.  THE INDUCTION TO THE NINTH DAY
5.   On the same day, when she devised this peece of service, a man wasburied in Pistoya, and in the Church-yard belonging unto the grayFriars, who being descended of good and worthie parentage: yethimselfe was very infamous, and reputed to be the vilest man living,not onely there in Pistoya, but throughout the whole World beside.Moreover, while he lived, he had such a strange mishapen body, and hisface so ugly deformed, that such as knew him not, would stand gastlyaffrighted at the first sight of him. In regarde whereof, sheeconsidered with her selfe, that the foule deformitie of this loathedfellow, would greatly avayle in her determination, and consulting withher Chamber-maid, thus she spake.
6.  It came to passe, that at the same time; in the Port of theCittie, called Caffa, there lay then a Ship laden with Merchandize,being bound thence for Smyrna, of which Ship two Geneway Merchants(being brethren) were the Patrons and Owners, who had givendirection for hoysing the sailes to depart thence when the windeshould serve. With these two Genewayes Amurath had covenanted, forhimselfe to goe aboord the ship the night ensuing, and the Lady in hiscompany. When night was come, having resolved with himselfe what wasto be done: in a disguised habite hee went to the house of Bajazeth,who stood not any way doubtfull of him, and with certaine of hismost faithfull Confederates (whom he had sworne to the intendedaction) they hid themselves closely in the house. After some part ofthe night was over-past, he knowing the severall lodgings both ofBajazeth and Alathiella, slew his brother soundly sleeping; andseizing on the Lady, whom he found awake and weeping, threatned tokill her also, if she made any noyse. So, being well furnished withthe greater part of worldly jewels belonging to Bajazeth, unheard orundescried by any body, they went presently to the Port, and there(without any further delay) Amurath and the Lady were received intothe Ship, but his companions returned backe againe; when the Mariners,having their sailes ready set, and the winde aptly fitting for them,lanched forth merrily into the maine.

应用

1.  True it is, that I shall travaile in this my latest journey, withendlesse torment and affliction of soule, except he have someunderstanding thereof before, and not knowing by whom to give himintelligence, in so oft and convenient order, as by thee: I doetherefore commit this last office of a friend to thy trust, desiringthee, not to refuse me in the performance thereof. And when thouhast done it, to let me understand what he saith, that I may dye themore contentedly, and disburdened of so heavy an oppression, the onelycomfort to a parting spirit: and so she ceased, her teares flowingforth abundantly.
2.  His Mother, desirous to bee resolved, whether his confession wouldagree with the Physitians words, or no, and reserving anotherintention to her selfe: bad him feare nothing, but freely discover hiswhole desire, and forthwith she doubted not to effect it. ThenMadame (quoth hee) the matchlesse beauty, and commendable qualities ofyour Maid Gianetta, to whom (as yet) I have made no motion, tocommisserate this my languishing extremity, nor acquainted anyliving creature with my love: the concealing of these afflictions tomyselfe, hath brought mee to this desperate condition: and if somemeane bee not wrought, according to your constant promise, for thefull enjoying of my longing desires, assure your selfe (most NobleMother) that the date of my life is very short. The Lady well knowing,that the time now rather required kindest comfort, then any severeor sharpe reprehension, smiling on him, said: Alas deere sonne, wastthou sicke for this? Be of good cheare, and when thy strength isbetter restored, then referre the matter to me. The young Gentleman,being put in good hope by his Mothers promise, began (in short time)to shew apparant signes of well-forwarded amendment, to the Mothersgreat joy and comfort, disposing her selfe dayly to proove, how inhonor she might keepe promise with her sonne.
3.  When the Father had given this cruell sentence, both against hisowne Daughter, and her young Sonne, the servant readier to do evill,then any good, went to the place where his Daughter was kept. Poorecondemned Pedro, (as you have heard) was led whipt to the Gibbet,and passing (as it pleased the Captaines Officers to guide him) by afaire Inne: at the same time were lodged there three chiefe persons ofArminia, whom the King of the Countrey had sent to Rome, asAmbassadours to the Popes Holinesse, to negociate about an importantbusinesse neerely concerning the King and State. Reposing there forsome few dayes, as being much wearied with their journey., andhighly honoured by the Gentlemen of Trapani, especially SigniorAmarigo; these Ambassadours standing in their Chamber window, heardthe wofull lamentations of Pedro in his passage by.
4、  WHEREBY MAY BE DISCERNED, INTO HOW MANY DANGERS A MAN MAY
5、  A Florentine knight, named Signior Rogiero de Figiovanni, became aservant to Alphonso, King of Spaine, who (in his owne opinion)seemed but sleightly to respect and reward him. In regard whereof,by a notable experiment, the King gave him a manifest testimony,that it was not through any defect in him, but onely occasioned by theKnights ill fortune; most bountifully recompencing him afterward.

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网友评论(aubajSjk76332))

  • 白陶 08-07

      But now mine error I do plainly see:

  • 爱罗德·雷沃 08-07

      SUDDEN, PERSONS; WHO BY SOME WITTY WORDS (WHEN ANY HAVE CHECKT OR

  • 董维嘉 08-07

       In Argos, a most ancient Citie of Achaya, much more renowned byher precedent Kings, then wealth, or any other great matter ofworth: there lived as Lieutenant or Governour thereof, a Noble Lord,named Nicostratus, on whom (albeit hee was well stept into yeares)Fortune bestowed in marriage a great Lady, no lesse bold of spirit,then choisely beautifull. Nicostratus, abounding in treasure andwealthy possessions, kept a goodly traine of Servants, Horses,Houndes, Hawkes, and what else not, as having an extraordinaryfelicity in all kinds of game, as singular exercises to maintainehis health.

  • 罗世立 08-07

      GOVERNED UNDER THE AUTHORITY OF MADAM ELIZA, AND THE ARGUMENT

  • 比安倍 08-06

    {  So the Magnifico ceasing, with teares streaming from his eyes, andsighes breaking from his heart, hee sate still in expectation of theLadies answere, who made neither long or short of the matter,neither Tilts nor Tourneying, nor many lost mornings and evenings, norinfinite other such like Offices, which the Magnifico (for her sake)from time to time had spent in vaine, without the least shew ofacceptation, or any hope at all to winne her love: mooved now inthis very houre, by these solemne is protestations, or rather mostprevailing asseverations, she began to finde that in her, which(before) she never felt, namely Love. And although (to keepe herpromise made to her husband) shee spake not a word: yet her heartheaving, her soule throbbing, sighes intermixing, and complexionaltering, could not hide her intended answer to the Magnifico, ifpromise had beene no hinderance to her will. All this while theMagnifico sate as mute as she, and seeing she would not give him anyanswere at all, he could not choose but wonder thereat, yet atlength perceived, that it was thus cunningly contrived by her husband.Notwithstanding, observing well her countenance, that it was in aquite contrary temper, another kinde of fire sparkling in her eye,other humours flowing, her pulses strongly beating, her stomackerising, and sighes swelling, all these were arguments of a change, andmotives to advance his hope. Taking courage by this ticklishperswasion, and instructing his mind with a new kinde of counsell;he would needes answer himselfe on her behalfe, and as if she haduttered the words, thus he spake.

  • 周娟 08-05

      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.}

  • 徐某某 08-05

      THE FOURTH DAY, THE THIRD NOVELL

  • 乐丽儿 08-05

      When night was come, they went all to visit the dead body ofMaster Chappelet, where they used an especiall and solemne Vigill; andon the morrow, apparelled in their richest Coapes and Vestiments, withbookes in their hands, and the Crosse borne before them, singing inthe forme of a very devoute procession, they brought the bodypompeously into their Church, accompanied with all the people of theTowne, both men and women. The Father Confessor, ascending up into thePulpit, preached wonderfull things of him, and the rare holinesse ofhis life; his fastes, his virginity, simplicity, innocency, and truesanctity, recounting also (among other especiall observations) whatChappelet had confessed, as this most great and greevous sinne, andhow hardly he could be perswaded, that God would grant him pardonfor it. Whereby he tooke occasion to reprove the people thenpresent, saying; And you (accursed of God) for the verie least andtrifling matter hapning, will not spare to blaspheme God, hisblessed Mother, and the whole Court of heavenly Paradise: Oh, takeexample by this singular man, this Saint-like man, nay, a very Saintindeede.

  • 西安—广州 08-04

       THE INDUCTION TO THE EIGHT DAY

  • 邓林华 08-02

    {  My teares do, etc.

  • 梁双塔 08-02

      Then the Children began to cry, saying; that they would tarriestil by the good olde man, because he loved them better then theirMaster did; whereat both the Lady and the Count began to smile. TheCount, a poore Begger, and not as Father to so great a Lady, arose,and did her humble reverence, because she was now a Noble Woman,conceyving wonderfull joy in his soule, to see her so faire and goodlya creature: yet could she take no knowledge of him, Age, want, andmisery had so mightily altered him; his head all white, his beardwithout any comly forme, his Garments so poore, and his face sowrinkled, leane and meager, that he seemed rather some Carter, thena Count. And Gianetta perceiving that when her Children were fetchtaway, they returned againe to the olde man, and would not leave him,she desired their Maister to let them alone.While thus the Children continued making much of the good olde man,Lord Andrew Mandevile, Father to Sir Roger, came into the Hall, asbeing so willed to doe by the Childrens Schoolemaster. He being ahastie-minded man, and one that ever-despised Gianetta before, butmuch more since her marriage to his sonne, angerly said; Let themalone with a mischeefe, and so befall them, their best company oughtto bee with beggers, for so they are bred and borne by the Mothersside: and therefore it is no mervaile, if like will to like, a beggersbrats to keepe company with beggers. The Count hearing thesecontemptible wordes, was not a little greeved thereat; and althoughhis courage was greater then his poore condition would permit him toexpresse; yet, clouding all injuries with noble patience, hangingdowne his head, and shedding many a salt teare, endured this reproach,as hee had done many, both before and after.

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