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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:赵昀 大小:9f73ZoJh91552KB 下载:enVEhQOh46855次
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日期:2020-08-04 16:52:13
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Beleeve me Master Doctor, I would not impart to many people, whatprivate helpes we have for our maintenance: but yet I dare boldlyacquaint you therewith, in regard you are one of our most intimatefriends, and of such secrecie, as (I know) you will not reveale itto any. True it is, that mine honest neighbor and my selfe, do leadeour lives in such merry manner as you see, and better then all theworld is aware of, for I cannot imagine you to bee so ignorant, butare certainly perswaded: that if we had no better means, then ourpoore manuall trade and profession; we might sit at home with breadand water, and be nothing so lively spirited as wee are. Yet Sir, Iwould not have you to conceive, that wee do eyther rob or steale, oruse any other unlawfull courses: onely we travayle to Corsica, fromwhence we bring (without the least prejudice to anie other) all thingswe stand in need of, or whatsoever wee can desire. Thus do wemaintaine our selves well and honestly, and live in this mirthfulldisposition.
2.  I durst not moove, to speake I was affrayde.
3.  For losse of him, on whom I most depend.
4.  WHEREBY APPEARETH, WHAT ILL SUCCESSE ATTENDETH ON THEM,
5.  Among many other of his feminine Parishioners, all of them beinghansome and comely Women: yet there was one more pleasing in hiswanton eye, then any of the rest, named Monna Belcolore, and wife to aplaine mecanicke man, called Bentivegna del Mazzo. And, to speakeuprightly, few Countrey Villages yeelded a Woman, more fresh andlovely of complexion, although not admirable for beauty, yet sweeteSir Simon thoght her a Saint, and faine would be offering at hershrine. Divers prety pleasing qualities she had, as sounding theCymball, playing artificially on the Timbrill, and singing theretoas it had beene a Nightingale, dancing also so dexteriously, ashappy was the man that could dance in her company. All which soenflamed sweet Sir Simon, that he lost his wonted sprightly behaviour,walked sullen, sad and melancholly, as if he had melted all hismettall, because hee could hardly have a sight of her. But on theSonday morning, when hee heard or knew that she was in the Church, heewould tickle it with a Kyrie and a Sancsingular skill in singing, whenit had beene as good to heare an Asse bray. Whereas on the contrary,when she came not to Church Masse, and all else were quicklie shakenuppe, as if his devotion waited onely on her presence. Yet he was socunning in the carriage of his amorous businesse, both for her crediteand his owne; as Bentivegna her husband could not perceive it, orany neighbor so much as suspect it.
6.  No soule so comfortlesse, etc.

计划指导

1.  My ceasselesse sorrow, voyde of any comfort:
2.  When in unkinde exchange;
3.  The Abbesse being very angry; and not understanding what shemeant, frowningly answered. Why how now saucy companion? What vaileare you prating of? Are you so malapert, to bee chatting already? Isthe deed you have done, to be answered in such immodest manner?Isabella not a jot danted by her sterne behaviour, once againe said.Good Madam let me perswade you to sette your vaile right, and thenchide me as long as you will. At these words, all the rest of theNunnes exalted their lookes, to behold what vaile the Abbesse woreon her head, wherewith Isabella should finde such fault, and she herselfe lift up her hand to feele it: and then they all perceyvedplainly, the reason of Isabellas speeches, and the Abbesse saw herowne error.
4.  A Cicilian Courtezane, named Madame Biancafiore, by her craftiewit and policie, deceived a young Merchant, called Salabetto, of allthe money he had taken for his Wares at Palermo. Afterward, hemaking shew of comming hither againe, with farre richer Merchandisesthen hee brought before: made the meanes to borrow a great summe ofMoney of her, leaving her so base a pawne, as well requited her forher former cozenage.
5.  The Gentlewoman, after divers of these private solicitings,resolutely answered, that she was as ready to fulfill the request ofGulfardo, provided, that two especiall considerations might ensuethereon. First, the faithfull concealing thereof from any personliving. Next, because she knew him to be rich, and she had occasion touse two hundred Crowns, about businesse of important consequence: heshould freely bestow so many on her, and (ever after) she was to becommanded by him. Gulfardo perceiving the covetousnesse of this woman,who (notwithstanding his doting affection) he thought to be intirelyhonest to her Husband: became so deepely offended at her vile answere,that his fervent love converted into as earnest loathing her;determining constantlie to deceive her, and to make her avaritiousmotion, the only means wherby to effect it.
6.  CHASTITY OF WOMEN, IT FALLETH OUT (OFTENTIMES) TO BE VERY

推荐功能

1.  Under colour of Confession, and of a most pure conscience, a faireyong Gentlewoman, being amourously affected to an honest man,induced a devoute and solemne religious Friar, to advise her in themeanes (without his suspition or perceiving) how to enjoy thebenefit of her friend, and bring her desires to their full effect.
2.  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.
3.  There dwelt sometime in Florence, and in the street of SaintBrancazio, a woollen Weaver, named John of Lorrayne; a man morehappy in his Art, then wise in any thing else beside: because,savouring somewhat of the Gregorie, and (in very deede)
4.  Thy Vertues are many, and universally both divulged and knowen, inwhich respect, I make no doubt; but divers and sundrie great Lords andGentlemen (if but the least rumor of my death be noysed) will makesulte for thee to thy parents and brethren, from whose violentsolicitings, wouldst thou never so resolutely make resistance, yetthou canst not be able to defend thy selfe; but whether thou wilt orno, thou must yeeld to please them; and this is the only reason, why Iwould tie thee to this limited time, and not one day or minute longer.
5.   How justly that poore heart hath cause to greeve
6.  In Tuscanie there was sometime an Abbey, seated, as now we seecommonly they are, in a place not much frequented with people, andthereof a Monke was Abbot, very holy and curious in all things else,save onely a wanton appetite to women: which yet he kept so cleanly tohimselfe, that though some did suspect it, yet it was knowne to veryfew. It came to passe, that a rich Country Franklin, named Ferando,dwelt as neere neighbour to the said Abby, he being a man materiall,of simple and grosse understanding, yet he fell into great familiaritywith the Abbot; who made use of this friendly conversation to no otherend, but for divers times of recreation; when he delighted to smile athis silly and sottish behaviour.

应用

1.  The lines contained in this Ditty, Manutio fitted with noates somooving and singularly musicall, that every word had the seisiblemotion of life in it, where the King being (as yet) not risen from theTable, he commanded him to use both his Lute and voyce.
2.  "But let us come now to our second reason, wherein, with farregreater instance I will shew you, that he hath (in this occasion)shewen himselfe to be much more wise, then you did, or have done:because it plainely appeareth, that you have no feeling of thedivine providence, and much lesse knowledge in the effects offriendship. I say, that your foresight, councell and deliberation,gave Sophronia to Gisippus, a yong Gentleman, and a Philosopher:Gisippus likewise hath given her to a yong Gentleman, and aPhilosopher, as himselfe is. Your discretion gave her to anAthenian; the gift of Gisippus, is to a Romaine. Yours, to a Noble andhonest man; that of Gisippus, to one more Noble by race, and nolesse honest then himselfe. Your judgement hath bestowed her on a richyoung man: Gisippus hath given her to one farre richer. Yourwisedome gave her to one who not onely loved her not, but also onethat had no desire to know her: Gisippus gave her unto him, who, aboveall felicitie else, yea, more than his owne life, both entirelyloved and desired her.
3.  The Marquesse whose heart wept bloody teares, as his eyes wouldlikewise gladly have yeelded their naturall tribute; covered allwith a dissembled angry countenance, and starting up, said. Goe,give her a Smocke onely, and so send her gadding. All there presentabout him, entreated him to let her have a petticote, because it mightnot be said, that she who had been his Wife thirteene yeares and more,was sent away so poorely in her Smocke: but all their perswasionsprevailed not with him. Naked in her Smocke, without hose or shoes,bareheaded, and not so much as a Cloth about her necke, to the greatgriefe and mourning of all that saw her, she went home to her oldfathers house.
4、  NOT TO SUFFER PRIESTS TO BE OVER FAMILIAR WITH
5、  The Countesse having well observed her words, and considered thereonfrom point to point; debating soberly with her owne thoughts, insuch a doubtfull case what was best to be done. When she hadunderstood which was the house, the ancient Ladies name, andlikewise her daughters, to whom her husband was now soaffectionately devoted; she made choise of a fit and convenienttime, when (in her Pilgrimes habit) secretly she went to the house.There she found the mother and daughter in poore condition, and withas poore a family: whom after she had ceremoniously saluted, shetold the old Lady, that she requested but a little conference withher. The Lady arose, and giving her kinde entertainement, they wenttogether into a withdrawing Chamber, where being both set downe, theCountesse began in this manner.

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  • 彼得·加尔维兹 08-03

      My Lord Judge, you are welcome hither, and to answer you breefelyvery true it is, that I have a yong Gentlewoman in my house, whom Ineither know to be your wife, or any other mans else whatsoever: for Iam ignorant both of you and her, albeit she hath remained a while herewith me. If you be her husband, as you seeme to avouch, I will bringher to you, for you appeare to be a worthy Gentleman, and(questionlesse) she cannot chuse but know you perfectly. If she doconfirme that which you have saide, and be willing to depart hencewith you: I shal rest well satisfied, and will have no otherrecompence for her ransome (in regard of your grave and reverendyeeres) but what your selfe shall please to give me. But if it fallout other then you have affirmed, you shal offer me great wrong, inseeking to get her from me; because I am a young man, and can aswell maintaine so faire a wife as you, or any man else that I know.Beleeve it certainly, replyed the judge, that she is my wife, and ifyou please to bring me where she is, you shall soone perceive it:for she will presently cast her armes about my necke, and I durstadventure the utter losse of her, if she deny to do it in yourpresence. Come on then, saide Pagamino, and let us delay the time nolonger.

  • 陈旻 08-03

      So soone as I heard, that it was your gracious pleasure to dine withme, having regard to your excellency, and what (by merit) is justlydue unto you: I thought it a part of my bounden duty, to entertaineyou with such exquisite viands, as my poore power could any waycompasse, and farre beyond respect or welcome, to other common andordinary persons. Whereupon, remembring my Faulcon, which now you askefor; and her goodnesse, excelling all other of her kinde; Isupposed, that she would make a dainty dish for your dyet, andhaving drest her, so well as I could devise to do: you have fedheartily on her, and I am proud that I have so well bestowne her.But perceiving now, that you would have her for your sicke Sonne; itis no meane affliction to me, that I am disabled of yeelding youcontentment, which all my life time I have desired to doe.

  • 刘济大 08-03

       By sight of such as do allure,

  • 贡确 08-03

      My torments still encreased in this kinde,

  • 戈迪鲁 08-02

    {  Know then (Gracious assembly) that, as have heretofore heard,there lived not long since in Sienna, two young men, of honestparentage and equall condition, neither of the best, nor yet themeanest calling in the City: the one being named SpinelloccioTavena, and the other tearmed Zeppa di Mino, their houses Neighbouringtogether in the streete Camollia. Seldome the one walked abroadewithout the others Company, and their houses allowed equall welcome tothem both; so that by outward demonstrations, and inward mutuallaffection, as far as humane capacity had power to extend, they livedand loved like two Brethren, they both beeing wealthy, and marriedunto two beautifull women.

  • 项明武 08-01

      When she had heard these words of her husband, presently sheconceived, that the water was drunke off by Ruggiero, which had sosleepily entranced his sences, as they verily thought him to bedead, wherefore she saide. Beleeve me Sir, you never acquainted uswith any such matter, which would have procured more carefullrespect of it: but seeing it is gone, your skill extendeth to makemore, for now there is no other remedy. While thus Master Doctor andhis Wife were conferring together, the Maide went speedily into theCity, to understand truly, whither the condemned man was Ruggiero, andwhat would now become of him. Being returned home againe, and alonewith her Mistresse in the Chamber, thus she spake. Now trust meMistresse, not one in the City speaketh well of Ruggiero, who is theman condemned to dye; and, for ought I can perceive, he hath neitherKinsman nor Friend that will doe any thing for him; but he is leftwith the Provost, and must be executed to morrow morning. MoreoverMistresse, by such instructions as I have received, I can well-neereinforme you, by what meanes he came to the two Lombards house, ifall be true that I have heard.}

  • 江晃晴 08-01

      Madam, I doe not remember, that ever I sustained any losse orhinderance by you, but rather so much good, as if I was worth anything, it proceeded from your great deservings, and by the servicein which I did stand engaged to you. But my present happinesse canno way be equalled, derived from your super-abounding gracious favour,and more then common course of kindnesse, vouchsafing (of your owneliberall nature) to come and visit so poore a servant. Oh that I hadas much to spend againe, as heretofore riotously I have runnethorow: what a welcome would your poore Host bestow upon you, forgracing; this homely house with your divine presence? With thesewordes, he conducted her into his house, and then into his simpleGarden, where having no convenient company for her, he said. Madam,the poverty of this place is such, that it affoordeth none fit foryour conversation: this poore woman, wife to an honest Husbandman willattend on you, while I (with some speede) shall make ready dinner.

  • 王志明 08-01

      When they were come to the Court, and the King made acquaintedwith the words, which Rogiero spake to his Mule; he was called intothe presence, where the King shewed him a gracious countenance, anddemanded of him, why he had compared him to his Mule? SigniorRogiero nothing daunted, but with a bold and constant spirit, thusanswered. Sir, I made the comparison, because, like as you give, wherethere is no conveniency, and bestow nothing where reason requireth:even so, the Mule would not stale where she should have done, butwhere was water too much before, there she did it. Beleeve meSignior Rogiero, replyed the King, if I have not given you such gifts,as (perhaps) I have done to divers other, farre inferiour to you inhonour and merit; this happened not thorough any ignorance in me, asnot knowing you to be a most valiant Knight, and well-worthy ofspeciall respect: but rather through your owne ill fortune, whichwould not suffer me to doe it, whereof she is guilty, and not I, asthe truth thereof shall make it selfe apparant to you. Sir, answeredRogiero, I complaine not, because I have received no gift from you, asdesiring thereby covetously to become the richer: but in regard youhave not as yet any way acknowledged, what vertue is remaining inme. Neverthelesse, I allow your excuse for good and reasonable, and amheartely contented, to behold whatsoever you please; although I doeconfidently credit you, without any other testimony.The King conducted him then into the great Hall, where (as hee hadbefore given order) stood two great Chests, fast lockt; in thepresence of all his Lords, the King thus spake. Signior Rogiero, inone of these Chests is mine imperiall Crowne, the Scepter Royall,the Mound, and many more of my richest girdles, rings, plate, andjewels, even the very best that are mine: the other is full of earthonely. Chuse one of these two, and which thou makest election of; uponmy Royall word thou shalt enjoy it. Hereby shalt thou evidentlyperceive, who hath bin ingreatful to the deservings, either I, orthine owne bad fortune. Rogiero seeing it was the kings pleasure tohave it so; chose one of them, which the King caused presently to beopened, it approving to be the same that was full of earth, whereatthe King smyling, said thus unto him. You see Signior Rogiero, thatwhat I said concerning your ill fortune, is very true: butquestionlesse, your valour is of such desert, as I ought to opposemy selfe against all her malevolence. And because I know right, thatyou are not minded to become a Spaniard; I will give you neitherCastle nor dwelling place: but will bestow the Chest on you (in meerdespight of your malicious fortune) which she so unjustly tooke awayfrom you. Carry it home with you into your Countrey, that there it maymake an apparant testimoney, in the sight of all your well-willers,both of your owne vertuous deservings, and my bounty. SigniorRogiero humbly receiving the Chest, and thanking his Majestie for soliberall a gift, returned home joyfully therewith, into his nativeCountrey of Tuscane.

  • 张立勇 07-31

       Grant it (great love) mine anguish to beguile.

  • 奥斯特 07-29

    {  It is no long time since, that there lived in Genes or Geneway, aGentleman named Signior Herminio de Grimaldo, who (as every one welknew) was more rich in inheritances, and ready summes of currant moneythen any other knowne Citizen in Italy. And as hee surpassed other menin wealth, so did he likewise excell them in wretched Avarice, beingso miserably greedy and covetous, as no man in the world could be morewicked that way; because, not onely he kept his purse lockt up frompleasuring any, but denied needfull things to himselfe, enduringmany miseries onely to avoid expences, contrary to the Genewayesgenerall custom, who alwayes delighted to be decently cloathed, and tohave their dyet of the best. By reason of which most miserablebasenesse, they tooke away from him the Sirname of Grimaldi, whereofhe was in right descended, and called him master Herminio the covetousMizer, a nickname very notably agreeing with his gripple nature.

  • 马澜菲 07-29

      ALL MEN

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