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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:龚某 大小:UsleWlMJ65373KB 下载:losW4NiR97347次
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日期:2020-08-06 18:37:02
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韩宗熙

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Gisippus, were the Gods so wel pleased, I could more gladly yeild todye, then continue any longer in this wretched life, considering, thatFortune hath brought mee to such an extremity, as proofe is now tobe made of my constancie and vertue; both which I finde conquered inme, to my eternall confusion and shame. But my best hope is, that Ishal shortly be requited, as I have in justice deserved, namely withdeath, which will be a thousand times more welcome to me, then aloathed life, with remembrance of my base dejection in courage,which because I can no longer conceale from thee; not without blushingshame, I am well contented for to let thee know it.
2.  THE TENTH DAY, THE SIXT NOVELL
3.  No sooner had she ended her devoute conjuring prayer, but shesaide to her husband: Now John, cough and spet: which John accordinglydid. And Frederigo, being all this while without, hearing her wittyconjuration of a Spirit, which he himselfe was supposed to be, beingridde of his former jealous suspition: in the middst of all hismelancholy, could very hardly refraine from laughing, the jestappeared so pleasing to him: But when John cought and spet, softlyhe said to himselfe: When next thou spetst, spet out all thy teeth.
4.  In the expectation of Bernardoes arrivall, shee had so prevayledwith Ambrogiriolo, that the same tale which he formerly told to her,he delivered againe in presence of the Soldan, who seemed to be welpleased with it. But after shee had once seene her Husband, sheethought upon her more serious businesse; providing her selfe of an aptopportunity, when shee entreated such favour of the Soldan, thatboth the men might bee brought before him; where if Ambroginolowould not confesse (without constraint) that which he had made hisvaunt of concerning Bernardoes wife, he might be compelled theretoperforce.Sicuranoes word was a Law with the Soldane, so that Ambroginolo andBernardo being brought face to face, the Soldane with a sterne andangry countenance, in the presence of a most Princely Assembly,commanded Ambroginolo to declare the truth, upon perill of his life,by what meanes he won the Wager of the five thousand Golden Duckets hereceived of Bernardo. Ambroginolo seeing Sicurano there present,upon whose favour he wholly relyed, yet perceiving her lookes likewiseto be as dreadful as the Soldans, and hearing her threaten him withmost greevous torments except he revealed the truth indeed; you mayeasily guesse in what condition he stood at that instant.
5.  Continuing thus a longer while then otherwise he would have done,because his lying in the bare Chest was somewhat uneasie andpainfull to him; turning divers times on the one side, and then asoften againe on the other, coveting still for ease, yet could notfinde any: at length, he thrust his backe so strongly against theChests side, that (it standing on an un-even ground) it began tototter, and after fell downe. In which fall, it made so loud anoise, as the women (lying in the beds standing by) awaked, and wereso overcome with feare, that they had not the power to speake oneword. Ruggiero also being affrighted with the Chests fall, andperceiving how by that meanes it was become open, he thought itbetter, least some other sinister fortune should befall him, to beat open liberty, then inclosed up so strictly. And because he knew notwhere he was, as also hoping to meete with his Mistresse; he wentall about groping in the darke, to find either some staires ordoore, whereby to get forth.
6.  Now, Fortune envying thus their stollen pleasures, and that shee,being the purposed wife of a potent King, should thus become thewanton friend of a much mean man, whose onely glory was her shame;altered the course of their too common pastimes, by preparing afarre greater infelicity for them. This Bajazeth had a Brother, agedabout five and twenty yeeres, of most compleate person, in the verybeauty of his time, and fresh as the sweetest smelling Rose, hebeing named Amurath. After he had once seene this Ladie (whose fairefeature pleased him beyond all womens else) shee seemed in his sodaineapprehension, both by her outward behaviour and civill apparancie,highly to deserve his verie best opinion, for she was not meanelyentred into his favour. Now hee found nothing to his hinderance, inobtaining the heighth of his hearts desire, but onely the strictcustodie and guard, wherein his brother Bajazeth kept her: whichraised a cruell conceite in his minde, wherein followed (not longafter) as cruell an effect.

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1.  Gracious Lord, I wonder not a little at your speeches, and so muchthe greater is my admiration, because no man els can be subject to thelike, in regard I have knowne you from the time of your infancy;even to this instant houre, and alwayes your carriage to bee one andthe same. I could never perceive in your youthfull dayes (when loveshould have the greatest meanes to assaile you) any such oppressingpassions: which is now the more novell and strange to me, to heareit but said, that you being old, and called the Aged; should be growneamorous, surely to me it seemeth a miracle. And if it appertained tome to reprehend you in this case, I know well enough what I could say.Considering, you have yet your Armour on your backe, in a Kingdomenewly conquered, among a Nation not knowne to you, full of falsehoods,breaches, and treasons; all which are no meane motives to care andneedfull respect. But having now wone a little leisure, to rest yourselfe a while from such serious affaires; can you give way to the idlesuggestions of Love? Beleeve me Sir, it is no act becomming amagnanimious King; but rather the giddy folly of a young braine.
2.  But, seeing thou art so constant in thy pernitious resolve, asneither thine owne good Nature, nor this lamentable sufferance inme, are able to alter thee: I will prepare my self for deathpatiently, to the end, that Heaven may be mercifull to my soul, andreward thee justly, according to thy cruelty. Which words being ended,she withdrew her selfe towards the middest of the Tarras, despairingof escaping (with life)
3.  Fed my desires,
4.  You are to understand then, that Coppo di Borghese Domenichi, whowas of our owne City, and perhaps (as yet) his name remaineth in greatand reverend authority, now in these dayes of ours, as welldeserving eternall memory; yet more for his vertues and commendablequalities, then any boast of Nobility from his predecessors. This man,being well entred into yeares, and drawing towards the finishing ofhis dayes; it was his only delight and felicity, in conversation amonghis neighbours, to talke of matters concerning antiquity, and someother things within compasse of his owne knowledge: which he woulddeliver in such singular order (having an absolute memory) and withthe best Language, as very few or none could do the like. Among themultiplicity of his queint discourses, I remember he told us, thatsometime there lived in Florence a yong Gentleman, named Frederigo,Sonne to Signior Phillippo Alberigo, who was held and reputed, bothfor Armes, and all other actions beseeming a Gentleman, hardly to havehis equall through all Tuscany.
5.  After she had an indifferent while considered with her selfe, herresolution became so indauntable; that she would adventure to practisesuch meanes, whereby to compasse those two apparant impossibilities,and so to enjoy the love of her husband. Having absolutely concludedwhat was to be done, she assembled all the cheefest men of thecountry, revealing unto them (in mournfull manner) what an attempt shehad made already, in hope of recovering her husbands favour, andwhat a rude answer was thereon returned. In the end, she told them,that it did not sute with her unworthinesse, to make the Count live asan exile from his owne inheritance, upon no other inducement, butonely in regard of her: wherefore, she had determined betweeneheaven and her soule, to spend the remainder of her dayes inPilgrimages and prayers, for preservation of the Counts soule andher owne; earnestly desiring them, to undertake the charge andgovernment of the Country, and signifying unto the Count, how shehad forsaken his house, and purposed to wander so farre thence, thatnever would she visit Roussillion any more. In the deliverie ofthese words, the Lords and Gentlemen wept and sighedextraordinarily, using many earnest imprecations to alter this resolvein her, but all was in vaine.
6.  Now, Fortune envying thus their stollen pleasures, and that shee,being the purposed wife of a potent King, should thus become thewanton friend of a much mean man, whose onely glory was her shame;altered the course of their too common pastimes, by preparing afarre greater infelicity for them. This Bajazeth had a Brother, agedabout five and twenty yeeres, of most compleate person, in the verybeauty of his time, and fresh as the sweetest smelling Rose, hebeing named Amurath. After he had once seene this Ladie (whose fairefeature pleased him beyond all womens else) shee seemed in his sodaineapprehension, both by her outward behaviour and civill apparancie,highly to deserve his verie best opinion, for she was not meanelyentred into his favour. Now hee found nothing to his hinderance, inobtaining the heighth of his hearts desire, but onely the strictcustodie and guard, wherein his brother Bajazeth kept her: whichraised a cruell conceite in his minde, wherein followed (not longafter) as cruell an effect.

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1.  Some perhaps will say, it was a small matter for a King, to giveaway two Damosels in marriage, and I confesse it: but I maintaine itto be great, and more then great, if we say, that a King, being soearnestly enamoured as this King was; should give her away to another,whom he so dearely affected himselfe, without receiving (in recompenceof his affection) so much as a leaffe, flowre, or the least fruit oflove. Yet such was the vertue of this magnificent King, expressed inso highly recompencing the noble Knights courtesie, honouring thetwo daughters so royally, and conquering his owne affections sovertuously.
2.  Now trust me kinde friend Bruno, replyed the Physitian, I likeyour advice exceeding well. For, if hee be a man, that takethdelight to converse with men of skill and judgement, and you have madethe way for his knowing me: he wil him thirst, and long to followafter mee, to understand the incredible eloquence flowing from me, andthe rare composition of my Musicall Ditties, out of which he maylearne no meane wisedome. When the matter was thus agreed onbetweene them, Bruno departed thence, and acquainted Buffalmaco witheverie circumstance: which made him thinke everie day a yeare,untill he might in the fooling of Mayster Doctoar, according to hisowne fancie. Who beeing also as desirous on the other side, to makeone in the Corsicane Voyage; could take no manner of rest either byday or night, till he was linked in friendship with Buffalmaco,which very quickely after hee compassed.
3.  Guidotto of Cremona, out of this mortall life, left a Daughter ofhis, with Jacomino of Pavia. Giovanni di Severino, and Menghino daMinghole, fell both in love with the young Maiden, and fought for her;who being afterward knowne to be the Sister to Giovanni, she was givenin mariage to Menghino.
4.  Thus the mocked and derided Nicostratus, returned in againe with hisLady and Pyrrhus; where perhaps (although the Peare-tree was cutdowne) they could find as cunning meanes to over-reach him.
5.   When Sicurano heard this horrible lye, immediately shee conceived,that this was the occasion of her husbands hatred to her, and allthe hard haps which she had since suffered: whereupon, shee reputed itfor more then a mortall sinne, if such a villaine should passe withoutdue punishment. Sicurano seemed to like well this report, and grewinto such familiarity with Ambroginolo, that (by her perswasions) whenthe Fayre was ended, she tooke him higher with her into Alexandria,and all his Wares along with him, furnishing him with a fit andconvenient shop, where he made great benefite of his Merchandizes,trusting all his monies in the Captaines custody, because it was thesafest course for him, and so hee continued there with no meanecontentment.
6.  Our former named two craftie Companions, seeing Guccio Porco soseriously employed about Nuta, was there-with not a littlecontented, because their intended labour was now more then halfeended. And perceiving no contradiction to crosse their proceeding,into Friar Onyons chamber entred they, finding it ready open for theirpurpose: where the first thing that came into their hand in search,was the wallet. When they had opened it, they found a small Cabinet,wrapped in a great many foldings of rich Taffata; and havingunfolded it, a fine formall Key was hanging thereat: wherwith havingunlockt the Cabinet, they found a faire Feather of a Parrots taile,which they supposed to bee the verie same, that he meant to shew thepeople of Certaldo. And truly (in those dayes) it was no hard matterto make them beleeve any thing, because the idle vanities of Aegyptand those remoter parts, had not (as yet) bin seene in Tuscany, assince then they have bin in great abundance, to the utter ruine(almost) of Italy.

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1.  Bernardino musing awhile with himselfe, remembred, that under herleft eare, she had a scarre, in the forme of a little crosse, whichhappened by the byting of a Wolfe, and but a small while before thespoyle was made. Wherefore, without deferring it to any furthertime, he stept to Jacomino who as yet stayed there) and entreatedhim to fetch the Mayden from his house, because shee might be knowneto some in the company: whereto right willingly he condiscended, andthere presented the Maide before them. So soone as Bernardino beheldher, he began to be much inwardly moved, for the perfect characterof her Mothers countenance, was really figured in her sweete face;onely that her beauty was somewhat more excelling. Yet not herewithsatisfied, he desired Jacomino to bee so pleased, as to lift up alittle the lockes of haire, depending over her left eare. Jacomino didit presently, albeit with a modest blushing in the Maide, andBernardino looking advisedly on it, knew it to be the selfe-samecrosse, which confirmed her constantly to be his Daughter.
2.  Fryar Albert made a young Venetian Gentlewoman beleeve, that GodCupid was falne in love with her, and he resorted oftentimes unto her,in the disguise of the same God. Afterward, being frighted by theGentlewomans kindred and friends, he cast himselfe out of herChamber window, and was bidden in a poore mans House; on the dayfollowing, in the shape of a wilde or savage man, he was broughtupon the Rialto of Saint Marke, and being there publikely knowne bythe Brethren of his Order, he was committed to Prison.
3.  When the Queene perceived, that the Novell recited by Pamphiluswas concluded, which she graced with especiall commendations: sheecommanded Madam Aemilia, to take her turne as next in order; whereuponshe thus began. Me thinkes it is a matter of equity, that every oneshould take delight in those things, whereby the recompence may benoted, answerable to their one affection. And because I ratherdesire to walke along by the paths of pleasure, then dwell on anyceremonious or scrupulous affectation, I shall the more gladly obeyour Queene to day, then yesterday I did our melancholly King.
4、  Lambertuccio sware many terrible oathes, to observe her directionsin every part, and having drawne forth his Sword, grasping it naked inhis hand, and setting worse lookes on the businesse, then evernature gave him, because he had spent so much labour in vaine; hefailed not in a jot of the Ladies injunction. Beltramo havingcommanded his horse to safe custody, and meeting Lambertucciodiscending downe the staires, so armed, swearing, and mostextreamely storming, wondring extraordinarily at his threatning words,made offer to imbrace him., and understand the reason of hisdistemper. Lambertuccio repulsing him rudely, and setting foote in thestirrup, mounted on his Gelding, and spake nothing else but this. Isweare by the fairest of all my fortunes, although I misse of theeheere: yet I will be sure to find thee some where else, and so hegallopped mainely away.
5、  When as this businesse was fully finished, the Soldane, desiringto accomplish what formerly was intended and begun, namely, that shemight be wife to the King of Colchos; hee gave him intelligence of allthat had happened; writing moreover to him, that (if he were sopleased) he wold yet send her in Royall manner to him. The King ofColchos was exceeding joyfull of these glad tydings, and dispatching aworthy traine to fetch her, she was conveyed thither very pompously,and she who had bene imbraced by so many, was received by him as anhonest Virgin, living long time after with him in much joy andfelicity. And therefore it hath bene saide as a common Proverbe: Themouth well kist comes not short of good Fortune, but is stillrenewed like the Moone.

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网友评论(ztbSBdks69636))

  • 张俊毅 08-05

      Signior Gentile de Carisendi, being come from Modena, took aGentlewoman, named Madam Catharina, forth of a grave, wherin she wasburied for dead: which act he did, in regard of his former honestaffection to the said Gentlewoman. Madame Catharina remaining thereafterward, and delivered of a goodly Sonne: was (by Signior Gentile)delivered to her owne Husband, named Signior NicoluccioCaccianimico, and the yong infant with her.

  • 杨西 08-05

      A physitians wife laide a Lover of her Maides (supposing him to bedead) in a Chest, by reason that he had drunke Water, which usuallywas given to procure a sleepy entrancing. Two Lombard usurers,stealing the Chest, in hope of a rich booty, carryed it into theirowne house, where afterward the man awaking, was apprehended for aTheefe. The Chamber-maide to the Physitians wife, going before thebench of Justice, accuseth her selfe for putting the imagined deadbody into the Chest, by which meanes he escapeth hanging. And thetheeves which stole away the Chest, were condemned to pay a greatsumme of money.

  • 赵宏伟 08-05

       So our halfe frozen Scholler, scarcely able to walke upon hislegges, returned home, (so well as hee could) to his owne lodging;where, his spirits being grievously out of order, and his eyes staringgastly through lacke of sleepe: he lay downe on h bed, and after alittle rest, he found himselfe in much worse condition then before, asmeerely taken lame in his armes and his legges. Whereupon he wasinforced to send for Phisitions, to be advised by their councell, insuch an extremity of cold received. Immediately, they made provisionfor his healthes remedie (albeit his nerves and sinewes could veryhardly extend themselves) yet in regard he was yong, and Summerswiftly drawing on; they had the better hope of affecting his safty,out of so great and dangerous a cold.

  • 盛瑞 08-05

      This seemed a happy opportunity to Manutio, to sing the dittie sopurposely done and devised: which hee delivered in such excellentmanner, the voice and Instrument concording so extraordinary pleasing;that all the persons then in the Presence, seemed rather Statues, thenliving men, so strangely they were wrapt with admiration, and the Kinghimselfe farre beyond all the rest, transported with a rare kinde ofalteration.

  • 卡帕 08-04

    {  THE SECOND DAY, THE FOURTH NOVELL

  • 吴昊 08-03

      Upon a day, being alone by her selfe, and the time seemingsuteable to her intention: shee sent for the Count, under colour ofsome other important conference with him. The Count D'Aongiers,whose thoughts were quite contrary to hers: immediately went to her,where they both sitting downe together on a beds side in herChamber, according as formerly shee had plotted her purpose; twice heedemaunded of her, upon what occasion she had thus sent for him. Shesitting a long while silent, as if she had no answere to make him,pressed by the violence of her amorous passions, a Vermillion tinctureleaping up into her face, yet shame enforcing teares from her eyes,with words broken and halfe confused, at last she began to deliver herminde in this manner.}

  • 范霍恩 08-03

      What sweet content due understanding lends:

  • 汤小康 08-03

      Upon day, performed with great and magnificent Triumph, there wasnot a corner in the Brethrens houses, but it sung joy in the highestkey. Lysimachus, after he had ordred all things as they ought to be,and the houre for dispat approached neere; hee made a division inthree parts, of Chynon, his followers, and his owne friends, being allwell armed under their outward habites. Having first used someencouraging speeches, for more resolute prosecution of the enterprize,hee sent troope secretly to the Port, that they might not beehindred of going aboord the ship, when the urgent necessity shouldrequire it. Passing with the other two traines of Pasimondo, he leftthe one at the doore, that such as were in the house, might not shutthem up fast, and so impeach their passage forth. Then with Chynon,and the third band of Confederates, he ascended the staires up intothe Hall, where he found the Brides with store of Ladies andGentlewomen, all sitting in comely order at Supper. Rushing in roughlyamong the attendants, downe they threw the Tables, and each of themlaying hold of his Mistris, delivered them into the hands of theirfollowers, commanding that they should bee carried aboord the ship,for avoiding of further inconveniences.

  • 甘德尔 08-02

       You may well imagine, that Chynons dismayed soule was not a littlecheared at these speeches; and therefore, without craving any longrespit of time for answer, thus he replyed. Lord Lysimachus, in such abusines as this is, you cannot have a faster friend then my selfe,at least, if such good hap may betide me, as you have more thenhalfe promised: and therefore do no more but command what you wouldhave to be effected by mee, and make no doubt of my courage in theexecution: whereon Lysimachus made this answer. Know then Chynon(quoth he) that three dayes hence, these marriages are to beecelebrated in the houses of Pasimondo and Hormisda: upon which day,thou, thy friends, and my selfe (with some others, in whom I reposeespeciall trust) by the friendly favour of night, will enter intotheir houses, while they are in the middest of their joviall feasting;and (seizing on the two Brides) beare them thence to a Shippe, which Iwill have lye in secret, waiting for our comming, and kill all such asshall presume to impeach us. This direction gave great contentmentto Chynon, who remained still in prison, without revealing a word tohis owne friends, untill the limited time was come.

  • 梅塔 07-31

    {  Thus a wanton-headed Lady, could finde no other subject to worke hermocking folly on, but a learned Scholler, of whom shee made no morerespect, then any other ordinary man. Never remembring, that suchmen are expert (I cannot say all, but the greater part of them) tohelpe the frenzie of foolish Ladies, that must injoy their loosedesires, by Negromancy, and the Divelles meanes. Let it therefore(faire Ladies) be my loving admonition to you, to detest all unwomanlymocking and scorning, but more especiallie to Schollers.

  • 郭健 07-31

      Pedro, who was young, and likewise Violenta, went farre more lightlythen her Mother and her company, as much perhaps provoked by love,as feare of the sudden raine falling, and paced on so fast beforethem, that they were wholly out of sight. After many flashes oflightning, and a few dreadfull clappes of thunder, there fell such atempestuous showre of hayle, as compelled the Mother and her traine toshelter themselves in a poore Countrey-mans Cottage. Pedro andViolenta, having no other refuge, ranne likewise into a pooreSheepecoate, so over-ruined, as it was in danger to fall on theirheads; and no body dwelt in it, neither stood any other house neereit, and it was scarsely any shelter for them, howbeit, necessityenforceth to make shift with the meanest. The storme encreasing moreand more, and they coveting to avoyd it as well as they could;sighes and drie hemmes were often inter-vented, as dumbly (before)they were wont to doe, when willingly they could affoord another kindeof speaking.

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