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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:谢大宁 大小:OxlWNHYp59158KB 下载:LTQLdGab53819次
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日期:2020-08-07 11:42:44
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Why am I thus restrainde?
2.  Hee threw the stone, and hit him shrewdly on the heele therewith;but all was one to Calandrino, whatsoever they saide, or did, asthus they still followed after him. And although the blow of the stonewas painfull to him; yet he mended his pace so wel as he was able,in regard of beeing over-loaden with stones, and gave them not oneword all the way, because he tooke himselfe to bee invisible, andutterly unseene of them. Buffalmaco taking uppe another Flintstone,which was indifferent heavie and sharp, said to Bruno. Seest thou thisFlint? Casting it from him, he smote Calandrino just in the backetherewith, saying that Calandrino had bin so neere as I might have hithim on the backe with the stone. And thus all the way on the plaine ofMugnone, they did nothing else but pelt him with stones, even so farreas the Port of S. Gall, where they threwe downe what other stones theyhad gathered, meaning not to molest him any more, because they haddone enough already.
3.  Manutio did not a little wonder at the Maides great spirit, andher desperate resolution, which moved him to exceedingcommiseration, and suddenly he conceived, that honestly he mightdischarge this duty for her, whereupon, he returned her this answer.Lisana, here I engage my faith to thee, that thou shalt find mefirme and constant, and die I will, rather then deceive thee.Greatly I doe commend thy high attempt, in fixing thy affection onso Potent a King, wherein I offer thee my utmost assistance: and Imake no doubt (if thou wouldest be of good comfort) to deale in suchsort, as, before three dayes are fully past, to bring such newes aswill content thee, and because I am loath to loose the least time, Iwill goe about it presently. Lisana the yong Maiden, once againeentreated his care and diligence, promising to comfort her selfe sowell as she could, commending him to his good fortune. When Manutiowas gone from her, hee went to a Gentleman, named Mico de Sienna,one of the best Poets in the composing of verses, as all those partsyeelded not the like. At his request, Mico made for him this ensuingDittie.
4.  Such Ladies as in Love are bravely bold,
5.  THE COVERED CRAFT OF CHURCH-MEN MAY BEE JUSTLY REPROVED, AND
6.  No Lady living,

计划指导

1.  So, stepping on a little further, she found the childes Cradle,and laid her selfe downe by Adriano, thinking shee had gone right toher Husband. Adriano being not yet falne asleepe, feeling the hostessein bed with him: tooke advantage of so faire an occasion offered,and what he did, is no businesse of mine, (as I heard) neither foundthe woman any fault. Matters comming to passe in this strangemanner, and Panuccio fearing, lest sleepe seazing on him, he mightdisgrace the maides reputation: taking his kinde farewell of her, withmany kisses and sweet imbraces: returned againe to his owne Bed, butmeeting with the Cradle in his way, and thinking it stood by thehostes Bed, (as truely it did so at the first) went backe from theCradle, and stept into the hostes Bed indeed, who awaked upon his veryentrance, albeit he slept very soundly before.
2.  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.
3.  Poore Frederigo, although his necessity was extreame, and his greefegreat, remembring his former inordinate expences, a moity whereofwould now have stood him in some stead; yet he had a heart as free andforward as ever, not a jotte dejected in his minde, though utterlyoverthrowne by Fortune. Alas! how was his good soule afflicted, thathe had nothing wherewith to honour his Lady? Up and downe he runnes,one while this way, then againe another, exclaiming on hisdisastrous Fate, like a man enraged, or bereft of senses: for he hadnot one peny of mony neither pawne or pledge, wherewith to procureany. The time hasted on, and he would gladly (though in meane measure)expresse his honourable respect of the Lady. To begge of any, hisnature denied it, and to borrow he could not, because his neighbourswere all as needie as himselfe.
4.  And all in honour of the Spring.This Song, most sweetly sung by Madame Neiphila, was especiallycommended, both by the King, and all the rest of the Ladies. Whichbeing fully finished, the King gave oder, that everie one shouldrepaire to their Chambers, because a great part of the night wasalready spent.
5.  At the first, Signior Gilberto waxed exceeding angry, but when hefurther considered withall, the pure and honest intention of his Wife;wisely he pacified his former distemper, and saide. Dianora, it is notthe part of a wise and honest woman, to lend an eare to ambassagesof such immodest nature, much lesse to compound or make agreementfor her honesty, with any person, under any condition whatsoever.Those perswasions which the heart listeneth to, by allurement of theeare, have greater power then many do imagine, and nothing is souneasie or difficult, but in a lovers judgement it appeareth possible.Ill didst thou therefore first of all to listen, but worse (afterward)to contract.
6.  John of Lorraine heard one knocke at his doore in the night time,whereuppon he awaked his Wife Monna Tessa. She made him beleeve,that it was a Spirit which knocked at the doore, and so they arose,going both together to conjure the Spirit with a prayer; andafterwardes, they heard no more knocking.

推荐功能

1.  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.
2.  Much merriment was among the Ladies, hearing this Tale ofMartellinos misfortunes, so familiarly reported by Madam Neiphila, andof the men, it was best respected by Philostratus, who sitting neerestunto Neiphila, the Queene commanded his Tale to be the next, whenpresently he began to speake thus.
3.  When shee had heard this whole discourse, then shee perceived,that other Women were subject to the like infirmitie, and as wisefor themselves, as shee could be, though these the like sinisteraccidents might sometime crosse them: and gladly shee wished, thatHerculanoes Wives excuse, might now serve to acquite her: butbecause in blaming others errours, our owne may sometime chance toescape discovery, and cleare us, albeit wee are as guilty; in a sharpereprehending manner, thus shee began. See Husband, heere is hansomebehaviour, of an holy faire-seeming, and Saint-like woman, to whom Idurst have confest my sinnes, I conceived such a religiousperswasion of her lives integrety, free from the least scruple oftaxation. A woman, so farre stept into yeeres, as shee is, to givesuch an evill example to younger women, is it not a sinne beyond allsufferance? Accursed be the houre, when she was borne into this World,and her selfe likewise, to bee so lewdly and incontinently given; anuniversall shame and slaunder, to all the good women of our City.
4.  You are to understand then, that there lived in Siena, a proper yongman, of good birth and well friended, being named Reynard. Earnestlyhe affected his neere dwelling neighbour, a beautifull Gentlewoman,and wife to a man of good esteeme: of whom hee grew halfe perswaded,that if he could (without suspition) compasse private conferencewith her, he should reach the height of his amorous desires. Yetseeing no likely meanes wherewith to further his hope, and sheebeing great with childe, he resolved to become a Godfather to thechilde, at such time as it should be brought to Christening. And beinginwardly acquainted with her Husband, who was named Credulano; suchfamiliar intercourses passed betweene them, both of Reynards kindeoffer, and Credulanoes as courteous acceptance, that hee was set downefor a Gossippe.
5.   Gerbino espying his gracious Mistresse on the Ships decke, and sheappearing to be farre more beautifull then Fame had made relation ofher: being much more enflamed now, then formerly he had bin, replyedthus when they shewed the Glove. We have (quoth he) no Faulcon herenow, to be humbled at the sight of your Glove: and therefore, if youwill not deliver the Lady, prepare your selves for fight, for wemust have her whether you will or no. Hereupon, they began to let flie(on both sides) their Darts and arrowes, with stones sent in violentsort from their slings, thus continuing the fight a long while, tovery great harme on either side. At the length, Gerbino perceiving,that small benefit would redound to him, if he did not undertakesome other kinde of course: he tooke a small Pinnace, whichpurposely he brought with him from Sardignia, and setting it on aflaming fire, conveyed it (by the Gallies help) close to the ship. TheSarazines much amazed thereat, and evidently perceiving, that eitherthey must yeeld or dye; brought their Kings daughter to the prow ofthe ship, most greevously weeping and wringing her hands. Then callingGerbino, to let him behold their resolution, there they slew hirbefore his face, and afterward, throwing her body into the Sea, saide:Take her, there we give her to thee, according to our bounden duty,and as thy perjury hath justly deserved.
6.  Faire Beauties; My thoughts having wandred a great distance hence,and further then I can easily collect them together againe; inobedience yet to our Queene, I shall report a much shorter Novell,then otherwise (perhappes) I should have done, if my minde had beene alittle neerer home. I shall tell you the grosse fault of a foolishDamosell, well corrected by a witty reprehension of her Unckle; ifshee had bin endued but with so much sence, as to have understood it.

应用

1.  Madame Catulla, having heard this long and unpleasing report,without any consideration, either what he was that tolde the tale,or what a treason he intended against her: immediately (as jealouspersons use to doe) she gave faith to his forgerie, and began todiscourse many things to him, which imagination had often misguidedher in, against her honest minded husband, and enflamed with rage,suddenly replied; that shee would doe according as he had advised her,as being a matter of no difficulty. But if he came, she would so shameand dishonour him, as no woman whatsoever should better schoole him.Ricciardo highly pleased herewith, and being perswaded, that hispurpose would take the full effect: confirmed the Lady in herdetermination with many words more; yet putting her in memory, tokeepe her faithfull promise made, without revealing the matter toany living person, as shee had sworne upon her faith.
2.  In this manner lived and died Master Chappelet du Prat, who beforehe became a Saint, was as you have heard: and I will not deny it to beimpossible, but that he may bee at rest among other blessed bodies.For although he lived lewdly and wickedly, yet such might be hiscontrition in the latest extreamity, that (questionlesse) he mightfinde mercie. But, because such things remaine unknowne to us, andspeaking by outward appearance, vulgar judgement will censureotherwise of him, and thinke him to be rather in perdition, then in soblessed a place as Paradice. But referring that to the Omnipotentsappointment, whose clemencie hath alwayes beene so great to us, thathe regards not our errors, but the integrity of our Faith, making(by meanes of our continuall Mediator) of an open enemy, a convertedsonne and servant. And as I began in his name, so will I conclude,desiring that it may evermore be had in due reverence, and referrewe our selves thereto in all our necessities, with this setledassurance, that he is alwayes ready to heare us. And so he ceased.
3.  IS, THE OCCASION OF MANY GREAT AND WORTHY COURTESIES
4、  for none other meete,
5、  WHEREBY APPEARETH, WHAT ILL SUCCESSE ATTENDETH ON THEM,

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网友评论(9QnGYtsz29391))

  • 李泽安 08-06

      Calandrino threw wanton glances at her, and seeing she was bothfaire and lovely, began to finde some occasion of tarrying, so that hereturned not with water to his other associates, yet neither knowingher, or daring to deliver one word. She, who was not to learn herlesson in alluring, noting what affectionate regards (withbashfulnesse) he gave her: answered him more boldly with the like; butmeerly in scorning manner, breathing forth divers dissembled sighsamong them: so that Calandrino became foolishly inveigled with herlove, and would not depart out of the Court, until Phillippo, standingabove in his Chamber window called her thence.

  • 伍分柒 08-06

      When the Clowne had set his Lady safe on a faire green banke, hereturned to see what the waiting woman ayled, and finding her leg tobe quite broken: he caried her also to the same banke, and thereseated her by her Lady: who perceiving what a mischance had hapned,and she (from whom she expected her onely best helpe) to bee now infar greater necessity her selfe: shee lamented exceedingly,complaining on Fortunes cruel malice toward her, in thus heaping onemisery upon another, and never ceasing to torment her, especiallynow in the conclusion of all, and when shee thought all futureperils to be past.

  • 杜大恺 08-06

       Holy Father, I am halfe ashamed to tell you the truth in thiscase, as fearing least I should sinne in vaine-glory. Whereto theConfessor replyed; Speake boldly sonne, and feare not, for intelling the truth, bee it in confession or otherwise, a man cannever sinne. Then sayde Maister Chappelet, Father, seeing you giveme so good an assurance, I will resolve you faithfully heerein. I amso true a Virgin-man in this matter, even as when I issued forth of mymothers Wombe. O sonne (quoth the Friar) how happy and blessed ofGod art thou? Well hast thou lived, and therein hast thou not meanlymerited, having had so much libertie to doe the contrary if thouwouldest, wherein verie few of us can so answer for our selves.

  • 白沙河 08-06

      PERSONS, AS ON THEM THAT ARE RICH AND NOBLE

  • 周建勋 08-05

    {  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.

  • 萨穆埃尔松 08-04

      The Neighbours, both men and Women, were all very severelyincensed against Tofano, condemning him for his great fault that nightcommitted, and avouching his wife to be vertuous and honest. Withina little while, the noise passing from Neighbour to Neighbour, atthe length it came to the eares of her Kindred, who forthwith resortedthither, and hearing how sharpely the Neighbours reprehended Tofano:they tooke him, soundly bastanadoed him, and hardly left any bone ofhim unbruised. Afterward, they went into the house, tooke all suchthings thence as belonged to hir, taking hir also with them to theirdwelling, and threatning Tofano with further infliction of punishment,both for his drunkennesse, and causlesse jealousie.}

  • 安圭拉 08-04

      Puccio instantly replyed. Now trust me Sir, there is no greatdifficultie in this labour, neither doth it require anyextraordinary length of time: but it may very easily be followed andperformed, and (by your friendly favor, in helping to direct theFurnace and Table, according as you imagine most convenient) on Sundayat night next, I will begin my taske.The place which Puccio had chosen, for his hopefull attaining tothe Philosophers Stone, was close to the Chamber where his daughterlay having no other separation or division, but an old ruinoustottring wall. So that, when the Scholler was playing his prize,Puccio heard an unwonted noise in the house, which he had neverobserved before, neither knew the wall to have any such motion:wherefore, not daring to stirre from his standing, least all should bemarrd in the very beginning, he called to his daughter, demanding,what busle labour she was about? The widdow, being much addicted tofrumping according as questions were demanded of her, and (perhaps)forgetting who spake to her, pleasantly replied: Whoop Sir, whereare we now? Are the Spirits of Alchimy walking in the house, that wecannot lye quietly in our beds?

  • 邵杰 08-04

      THE SONG

  • 陈打豹 08-03

       Having thus spoken, he hung downe the head in his bosome, weeping asaboundantly, as if he had beene a childe severely disciplinde. Onthe other side, Ghismonda hearing the speeches of her Father, andperceiving withall, that not onely her secret love was discovered, butalso Guiscardo was in close prison, the matter which most of all didtorment her; she fell into a very strange kinde of extasie, scorningteares, and entreating tearmes, such as feminine frailety arealwayes aptest unto: but rather, with height of courage, controulingfeare or servile basenesse, and declaring invincible fortitude inher very lookes, she concluded with her selfe, rather then to urge anyhumble perswasions, she would lay her life downe at the stake. Forplainely she perceived, that Guiscardo already was a dead man inLaw, and death was likewise welcome to her, rather then thedeprivation of her Love; and therefore, not like a weeping woman, oras checkt by the offence committed, but carelesse of any harmehappening to her: stoutely and couragiously, not a teare appearingin her eye, or her soule any way to be perturbed, thus she spake toher Father.

  • 苏卓航 08-01

    {  (CONTRARY TO THEIR HOPE AND EXPECTATION) HAVE HAD

  • 马克·波特 08-01

      O Soveraigne Love by thee.

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