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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:裴聪悦 大小:3SBgZdW345949KB 下载:IE9enSDg96590次
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日期:2020-08-08 00:08:46
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Thorello verily beleeved the Soldanes promise, because he hadoften heard the possibility of performance, and others had effected asmuch, divers times else-where: whereupon he began to comfort himselfe,soliciting the Soldan earnestly that it might be accomplished.Saladine sent for one of his Sorcerers (of whose skill he had formerlymade experience) to take a direct course, how Signior Thorelloshould be carryed (in one night) to Pavia, and being in his bed. TheMagitian undertooke to doe it, but, for the Gentlemans more ease, hemust first be possessed with an entraunced dead sleep. Saladinebeing thus assured of the deeds full effecting, he came againe toThorello, and finding him to be setled for Pavia (if possibly it mightbe accomplished by the determined time, or else no other expectationbut death) he said unto him as followeth.
2.  John and she being gone to bed together, and the Maide likewise,it was not long after, before Frederigo came, and knocking once softlyat the doore, which was very neere to their lodging Chamber, Johnheard the noise, and so did his wife. But to the end, that Johnmight not have the least scruple of suspition, she seemed to be fastasleepe; and Frederigo pausing a while, according to the orderdirected, knockt againe the second time. John wondering thereat verymuch, jogd his wife a litle, and saide to her: Tessa, hearest thounothing? Methinkes one knocketh at our doore. Monna Tessa, who wasbetter acquainted with the knocke, then plaine honest meaning Johnwas, dissembling as if shee awaked out of a drowsie dreame, saide:Alas Husband, dost thou know what this is? In the name of ourblessed Ladie, be not affraid, this is but the Spirit which haunts ourCountrey houses, whereof I have often told thee, and it hath manytimes much dismayed me, living heere alone without thy comfort. Nay,such hath bin my feare, that in divers nights past, so soone as Iheard the knockes: I was feigne to hide my selfe in the beddeover-head and eares (as we usually say) never daring to be so bold, asto looke out, untill it was broad open day. Arise good wife (quothJohn) and if it be such a Spirit of the Countrey, as thou talkestof, never be affraid; for before we went to bed, I said the Telucis,the Intemerata, with many other good prayers beside. Moreover, Imade the signe of the Crosse at every corner of our bed, in the nameof the Father, Son, and holy Ghost, so that no doubt at all needs tobe made, of any power it can have to hurt or touch us.
3.  Madam, this idle fellow would maintaine to me, that SigniorSicophanto marrying with Madama della Grazza, had the victory of hervirginity the very first night; and I avouched the contrary, becauseshee had been a mother twise before, in very faire adventuring ofher fortune. And he dared to affirme beside, that yong Maides are sosimple, as to loose the flourishing Aprill of their time, in meerefeare of their parents, and great prejudice of their friends.
4.  So a good wife and bad wife, a wand will make stirre.
5.  Now there remained no more (to preserve the priviledge granted toDioneus uninfringed) but the Queene onely, to declare her Novell.Wherefore, when the discourse of Madam Lauretta was ended, withoutattending any motion to bee made for her next succeeding, with agracious and pleasing disposition, thus she began to speake. Who shalltell any Tale heereafter, to carry any hope or expectation of aliking, having heard the rare and wittie discourse of Madame Lauretta?Beleeve me, it was very advantageable to us all, that she was not thisdayes first beginner, because few or none would have had any courageto follow after her; and therefore the rest yet remaining, are themore to be feared and suspected. Neverthelesse, to avoid the breach oforder, and to claime no priviledge by my place, of not performing whatI ought to do: prove as it may, a Tale you must have, and thus Iproceed.
6.  Much did the King commend the confident perswasion which she hadof her owne power, and presently replyed. Faire beauty (quoth he) inregard that thou art a Maide and unmaried, if thou keepe promise,and I finde my selfe to be fully cured: I will match thee with somesuch Gentleman in marriage, as shall be of honourable and worthyreputation, with a sufficient dowry beside. My gracious Soveraignesaide she, willing am I, and most heirtily thankfull withall, thatyour Highnesse shall bestow me in marriage: but I desire then, to havesuch a husband, as I shall desire or demand by your gracious favour,without presuming to crave any of your Sonnes, Kindred, or Alliance,or appertaining unto your Royal blood. Whereto the King gladlygranted. Young Juliet began to minister her Physicke, and within fewerdayes then her limited time, the King was sound and perfectly cured;which when he perceived, he saide unto her. Trust me vertuous Mayde,most woorthily hast thou wonne a Husband, name him, and thou shalthave him. Royall King (quoth she) then have I won the Count Bertrandof Roussillion, whom I have most entirely loved from mine Infancy, andcannot (in my soule) affect any other. Very loath was the King togrant her the young Count, but in regard of his solemne passedpromise, and his royal word engaged, which he would not by anymeanes breake; he commanded, that the Count should be sent for, andspake thus to him. Noble Count, it is not unknowne to us, that you area Gentleman of great honour, and it is our Royall pleasure, todischarge your wardship, that you may repaire home to your owne House,there to settle your affaires in such order, as you may be the readierto enjoy a Wife, which we intend to bestowe upon you. The Countreturned his Highnesse most humble thankes, desiring to know ofwhence, and what she was? It is this Gentlewoman, answered the King,who (by the helpe of Heaven) hath beene the meanes to save my life.Well did the Count know her, as having very often before seene her;and although she was very faire and amiable, yet in regard of hermeane birth, which he held as a disparagement to his Nobility inblood; he made a scorne of her, and spake thus to the King. Would yourHighnesse give me a Quacksalver to my Wife, one that deales in druggesand Physicarie? I hope I am able to bestowe my selfe much betterthen so. Why? quoth the King, wouldst thou have us breake our faith;which for the recovery of our health, we have given to this vertuousvirgin, and she will have no other reward, but onely Count Bertrand tobe her husband? Sir, replied the Count, you may dispossesse me ofall that is mine, because I am your Ward and Subject, any where elseyou may bestow me: but pardon me to tell you, that this marriagecannot be made with any liking or allowance of mine, neither will Iever give consent thereto.

计划指导

1.  The Abbot causing Miserere to be devoutly sung, sprinkling Ferandowell with Holy-water, and placing a lighted Taper in his hand, senthim home so to his owne dwelling Village: where when the Neighboursbeheld him, as people halfe frighted out of their wits, they fled awayfrom him, so scared and terrified, as if they had seene some dreadfullsight, or gastly apporition; his wife being as fearfull of him, as anyof the rest. He called to them kindly by their severall names, tellingthem, that he was newly risen out of his grave, and was a man as hehad bin before. Then they began to touch and feele him, growing intomore certaine assurance of him, perceiving him to be a living manindeede: whereupon they demanded many questions of him; and id as ifhe were become farre wiser then before, told them tydings, fromtheir long deceased Kindred and Friends, as if he had met with themall in Purgatory, reporting a thousand lyes and fables to them,which (neverthelesse) they beleeved.
2.  How Husband? replied Peronella, Why now I am worse offended thenbefore. Thou that art a man, walkest every where, and shouldst beexperienced in worldly affaires: wouldst thou bee so simple, as tosell such a brewing Fat for ten Gigliatoes? Why, I that am a pooreignorant woman, a house Dove, sildome going out of my doore: have soldit already for twelve Gigliatoes, to a very honest man, who (even alittle before thy comming home) came to me, we agreed on the bargaine,and he is now underneath the Fat, to see whether it be sound or no.When credulous Lazaro heard this, he was better contented then ever,and went to him that taried at the doore, saying. Good man, you maygoe your way, for, whereas you offered me but ten Gigliatoes for theFat, my loving wife hath sold it for twelve, and I must maintaine whatshee hath done: so the man departed, and the variance ended.
3.  At length, came to the hand of one, who had three sonnes, all ofthem goodly and vertuous persons, and verie obedient to theirFather: in which regard, he affected them all equally, without anydifference or partiall respect. The custome of this Ring beingknowne to them, each one of them (coveting to beare esteeme abovethe other) desired (as hee could best make his meanes) his Father,that in regard he was now growne very old, he would leave that Ring tohim, whereby he should bee acknowledged for his heire. The good man,who loved no one of them more then the other, knew not how to make hischoise, nor to which of them he should leave the Ring: yet having pasthis promise to them severally, he studied by what meanes to satisfiethem all three. Wherefore, secretly having conferred with a curiousand excellent Goldsmith, hee caused two other Rings to bee made, soreally resembling the first made Ring, that himselfe (when he had themin his hand) could not distinguish which was the right one.
4.  Madam Philippa, being accused by her Husband Rinaldo de Pugliese,because he tooke her in Adulterie, with a yong Gentleman namedLazarino de Guazzagliotri: caused her to bee cited before the Judge.From whom she delivered her selfe, by a sodaine, witty, and pleasantanswer, and moderated a severe strict Statute, formerly made againstwomen.
5.  THE SEVENTH DAY, THE SEVENTH NOVELL
6.  I cannot tell, whether you knew Talano de Molese, or no, a man ofmuch honour, who tooke to wife a yong Gentlewoman, named Margarita, asbeautifull as the best: but yet so peevish, scornefull, andfantasticall, that she disdained any good advice given her; neythercould any thing be done, to cause her contentment; which absurd humorswere highly displeasing to her husband: but in regard he knew nothow to helpe it, constrainedly he did endure it. It came to passe,that Talano being with his wife, at a summer-house of his owne inthe country, he dreamed one night, that he saw his Wife walking in afaire wood, which adjoyned neere unto his house, and while she thuscontinued there, he seemed to see issue foorth from a corner of thesaid Wood, a great and furious Wolfe, which on her, caught her bythe face and throate, drawing her downe to the earth, and offeringto drag her thence. But he crying out for helpe, recovered her fromthe Wolfe, yet having her face and throat very pitifully rent andtorne.

推荐功能

1.  To ease me of such sharpe afflictions,
2.  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.
3.  To have my fortunes thereby dignified,
4.  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.
5.   Who is able to expresse ingeniously, the diversity of opinions,which hapned among the Ladies, in censuring on the act of MadameDianora, and which of them was most liberall, eithet SigniorGilberto the Husband, Lord Ansaldo the importunate suiter, or theMagitian, expecting to bee bountifully rewarded. Surely, it is amatter beyond my capacity: but after the King had permitted theirdisputation a long while, looking on Madam Fiammetta, he commandedthat she should report her Novel to make an end of their controversie;and she (without any further delaying) thus began. I did alwaies(Noble Ladies) hold it fit and decent, that in such an assembly asthis of ours is, every one ought to speake so succinctly andplainly: that the obscure understanding, concerning the matters spokenof, should have no cause of disputation. For disputes do much betterbecome the Colledges of Schollers, then to be among us, who hardly canmanage our Distaves or Samplers. And therefore I, who intend to relatesomething, which (peradventure) might appeare doubtfull: will forbeare(seeing you in such a difference; for that which hath bin spokenalreadie) to use any difficult discourse; but will speake of one, aman of no meane ranke or quality, being both a valiant and vertuousKing, and what he did, without any impeach or blemish to his honor.
6.  Boyes I have knowne, and seene,

应用

1.  Military provision thus proceeding on daily more and more, theDutches making choise of a fit and convenient houre, took these twoPrinces with her to a with-drawing Chamber; and there in flouds ofteares flowing from her eyes, wringing her hands, and sighingincessantly, she recounted the whole History, occasion of the warre,and how dishonourably the Duke dealt with her about this strangewoman, whom hee purposed to keepe in despight of her, as thinking thatshe knew nothing therof, and complaining very earnestly unto them,entreated that for the Dukes honour, and her comfort, they wouldgive their best assistance in this case.
2.  In the meane while, Madame Helena remaining still on the Tower,began to comfort her selfe with a little vaine hope, yet sighing andweeping incessantly, seating her selfe so well as shee could, whereany small shelter might yeelde the least shade, in expectation ofthe Schollers returning: one while weeping, then againe hoping, butmost of all despairing, by his so long tarrying away with herGarments; so that beeing over-wearied with anguish and longwatching, she fell into a little slumbering. But the Sunne was soextreamly hot, the houre of noone being already past, that it meerlyparched her delicate body, and burnt her bare head so violently: asnot onely it seared all the flesh it touched; but also cleft andchinkt it strangely, beside blisters and other painfull scorchingsin the flesh which hindred her sleeping, to help her self (by allpossible means) waking. And the Turret being covered with Lead, gavethe greater addition to her torment; for, as she removed from oneplace to another, it yeelded no mitigation to the burning heate, butparched and wrinkled the flesh extraordinarily, even as when a pieceof parchment is throwne into the fire, and recovered out againe, cannever be extended to his former forme.
3.  Messer Currado Gianfiliazzi (as most of you have both seene andknowen) living alwayes in our Citie, in the estate of a Noble Citizen,beeing a man bountifull, magnificent, and within the degree ofKnighthoode: continually kept both Hawkes and Hounds, taking nomeane delight in such pleasures as they yeelded, neglecting (for them)farre more serious imployments, wherewith our present subjectpresumeth not to meddle. Upon a day, having kilde with his Faulcon aCrane, neere to a Village called Peretola, and finding her to beboth young and fat, he sent it to his Cooke, a Venetian borne, andnamed Chichibio, with command to have it prepared for his supper.Chichibio, who resembled no other, then (as he was indeede) aplaine, simple, honest mery fellow, having drest the Crane as it oughtto bee, put it on the spit, and laide it to the fire.
4、  Carapresa having heard her request, like a good woman as she was,left Constance in her poore Cottage, and went hastily to leave hernets in safety: which being done, she returned backe againe, andcovering Constance with her Mantle, led her on to Susa with her, wherebeing arrived, the good woman began in this manner. Constance, Iwill bring thee to the house of a very worthy Sarazin Lady, to whomI have done many honest services, according as she pleased tocommand me. She is an ancient woman, full of charity, and to her Iwill commend thee as best I may, for I am well assured, that shewill gladly entertaine thee, and use thee as if thou wert her owndaughter. Now, let it be thy part, during thy time of remaining withher, to employ thy utmost diligence in pleasing her, by deservingand gaining her grace, till heaven shall blesse thee with betterfortune: and as she promised, so she performed.
5、  Greevous, and full of compassion, appeared the hard Fortunes ofMadame Helena to be, having much descontented, and (well-neere)wearied all the Ladies in hearing them recounted. But because theywere very justly inflicted upon her, and according as (in equity) sheehad deserved, they were the more moderate in their commisseration:howbeit, they reputed the Scholler not onely over-obstinate, butalso too strict, rigorous and severe. Wherefore, when MadamePampinea had finished hir Novell, the Queene gave command to MadameFiammetta, that she should follow next with her discourse; wheretoshee shewing obedience, thus beganne.

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  • 桑榆 08-07

      The Abbot (cloathed as he was) laide him in a hollow vault under aTombe, such as there are used instead of Graves; his Wife returninghome againe to her House, with a young Sonne which shee had by herHusband, protesting to keepe still within her House, and never more tobe seene in any company, but onely to attend her young Sonne, and bevery carefull of such wealth as her Husband had left unto her.From the City of Bologna, that very instant day, a well staide andgoverned Monke there arrived, who was a neere kinsman to the Abbot,and one whom he might securely trust. In the dead time of the night,the Abbot and this Monke arose, and taking Ferando out of the vault,carried him into a darke dungeon or prison, which he termed by thename of Purgatory, and where hee used to discipline his Monkes, whenthey had committed any notorious offence, deserving to be punishedin Purgatory. There they tooke off all his usuall wearing garments,and cloathed him in the habite of a Monke, even as if he had beene oneof the house; and laying him m a bundle of straw, so left him untillhis senses should be restored againe. On the day following, late inthe evening, the Abbot, accompanied with his trusty Monke, (by wayof visitation) went to see and comfort the supposed widow, finding herattired in blacke, very sad and pensive, which by his wontedperswasions, indifferently he appeased; challenging the benefit ofpromise. Shee being thus alone, not hindered by her Husbandsjealousie, and espying another goodly gold Ring on his finger, howfrailety and folly over-ruled her, I know not, shee was a weake woman,he a divelish deluding man; and the strongest holdes by over longbattery and besieging, must needs yeeld at the last, as I feare sheedid: for very often afterward, the Abbot used in this manner tovisit her, and the simple ignorant Country people, carrying no suchill opinion of the holy Abbot, and having- seene Ferando lying fordead in the vault, and also in the habite of a Monke; were verilyperswaded, that when they saw the Abbot passe by to and fro, butmost commonly in the night season, it was the ghost of Ferando, whowalked in this manner after his death, as a just pennance for hisjealousie.

  • 查建英 08-07

      The time being propitious for their parting thence, the Marinershoised their sayles, leaving the port of Alexandria, and saylingprosperously many dayes together. When they had past the Countrey ofSardinia, and (as they imagined) were well neere to their journeyesend; sodainely arose boysterous and contrary windes, which were soimpetuous beyond all measure, and so tormented the Ship wherein theLady was; that the Mariners seeing no signe of comfort, gave overall hope of escaping with life. Neverthelesse, as men most expert inimplacable dangers, they laboured to their uttermost power, andcontended with infinite blustring tempests, for the space of two dayesand nights together, hoping the third day would prove more favourable.But therein they saw themselves deceyved, for the violence continuedstill, encreasing in the night time more and more, being not any wayable to comprehend either where they were, or what course theytooke, neither by Marinall judgement, or any apprehension elsewhatsoever, the heavens were so clouded, and the nights darkenesseso extreame.Beeing (unknowne to them) neere the Isle of Majorica, they felt theShippe to split in the bottome: by meanes whereof, perceiving now nohope of escaping (every one caring for himselfe, and not any other)they threw foorth a Squiffe on the troubled waves, reposing moreconfidence of safety that way, then abiding any longer in the brokenship. Howbeit such as were first descended downe, made stoutresistance against all other followers, with their drawne weapons: butsafety of life so far prevayled, that what with the Tempests violence,and over lading of the Squiffe, it sunke to the bottome, and allperished that were therein. The Ship being thus split, and more thenhalfe full of water, tossed and tormented by the blustring windes,first one way, and then another: was at last driven into a strond ofthe Isle Majorica, no other persons therein remaining, but onely theLady and her women, all of them (through the rude tempest, and theirowne conceived feare) lying still, as if they were more then halfedead. And there, within a stones cast of the neighboring shore theship (by the rough surging billowes) was fixed fast in the sands,and so continued all the rest of the night, without any furthermolestation of the windes.

  • 布兰森 08-07

       He likewise, beholding her to be so admirably beautifull, andconceyving by the pretty glances of her eye, that they appeared to beesilent intelligencers of the hearts meaning, grew also asaffectionately inclined towards her, and this mutuall love continuedthus concealed a long while, but not without great affliction untothem both. In the end, either of them being circumspect andprovident enough, the Gentleman contrived a meanes, whereby he mightsecretly visite his Nunne, wherewith she seemed no way discontented:and this visitation was not for once or twice, but verie often, andclosely concealed to themselves.

  • 蒋盛松 08-07

      Deare Kinsmen and Friends, ye have a long while importuned me, todiscontinue my over-doating love to her, whom you all thinke, and Ifind to be my mortall enemy: as also, to give over my lavish expences,wherein I confesse my selfe too prodigall; both which requests ofyours, I will condiscend to, provided, that you will performe onegracious favour for me; Namely, that on Friday next, Signior PauloTraversario, his wife, daughter, with all other women linked in linageto them, and such beside onely as you shall please to appoint, willvouchsafe to accept a dinner heere with wi me; as for the reasonthereto mooving me, you shall then more at large be acquaintedwithall. This appeared no difficult matter for them to accomplish:wherefore, being returned to Ravenna, and as they found the timeanswerable to their purpose, they invited such as Anastasio hadappointed them. And although they found it some-what an hard matter,to gaine her company whom he so deerely affected; yet notwithstanding,the other women won her along with them.

  • 王明才 08-06

    {  A goodly chaire being brought him, in very humble maner hedemanded of her, what had become of her in so long a time, becauseit was verily beleeved throughout all Egypt, that she was drowned inthe Sea. I would it had bin so, answered the Lady, rather then toleade such a life as I have done; and I thinke my Father himselfewould wish it so, if ever he should come to the knowledge thereof.With these words the teares rained downe her faire cheekes:wherefore Antigonus thus spake unto hir. Madam, discomfort not yourselfe before you have occasion; but (if you be so pleased) relate yourpassed accidents to me, and what the course of your life hath bene:perhaps, I shall give you such friendly advice as may stand youinsted, and no way be injurious to you.

  • 张兰 08-05

      Ghismonda, nothing altered from her cruell deliberation, after herFather was departed from her, caused certaine poisonous roots andhearbes to be brought her, which shee (by distillation) made a waterof, to drinke sodainly, whensoever any crosse accident should comefrom her Father; whereupon, when the Messenger from her Father haddelivered her the present, and uttered the words as he was commaunded:shee tooke the Cup, and looking into it with a setled countenance,by sight of the heart, and effect of the message, she knew certainely,that was the heart of Guiscardo; then looking stearnely on theservant, thus she spake unto him. My honest friend, it is no more thenright and justice, that so worthy a heart as this is, should haveany worser grave then gold, wherein my Father hath dealt mostwisely. So, lifting the heart up to her mouth, and sweetly kissing it,she proceeded thus. In all things, even till this instant, (beingthe utmost period of my life) I have evermore found my Fathers lovemost effectuall to me; but now it appeareth farre greater, then at anytime heretofore: and therefore from my mouth, thou must deliver himthe latest thankes that ever I shall give him, for sending me suchan honourable present.}

  • 乔桐岛 08-05

      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.

  • 乔治亚 08-05

      But whatsoever he hath said concerning me, I make no account atall thereof, because he spake it in his drunkennesse, and as freely asI forgive him, even so (good Mother and kinde Brethren,) let meeentreate you to do the like.

  • 郭上裕 08-04

       ALSO, BY WHAT MEANES SUCH WOMEN AS ARE CURST AND SELF-WILLED, MAY

  • 王凯 08-02

    {  Lovely Companions, although that Madam Pampinea, more in her ownecourtesie, then any matter of merit remaining in me, hath made me yourQueene: I am not determined, to alter the forme of our intendedlife, nor to be guided by mine owne judgement, but to associate thesame with your assistance. And because you may know what I intend todo, and so (consequently) adde or diminish at your pleasure; in veryfew words, you shall plainly understand my meaning. If you have wellconsidered on the course, which this day hath bene kept by MadamPampinea, me thinkes it hath bene very pleasing and commendable; inwhich regard, untill by over-tedious continuation, or otheroccasions of irkesome offence, it shall seeme injurious, I am of theminde, not to alter it. Holding on the order then as we have begunto doe, we will depart from hence to recreate our selves a while,and when the Sun groweth towards setting, we will sup in the fresh andopen ayre; afterward, with Canzonets and other pastimes, we willout-weare the houres till bed time. To morrow morning, in the freshand gentle breath thereof, we will rise and walke to such places, asevery one shall finde fittest for them, even as already this day wehave done; untill due time shall summon us hither againe, tocontinue our discoursive Tales, wherein (me thinkes) consisteth bothpleasure and profit, especially by discreete observation.

  • 谢宾超 08-02

      Sufficient had he seene, and durst presume no further; but takingone of her Rings, which lay upon the Table, a purse of hers, hangingby on the wall, a light wearing Robe of silke, and her girdle, allwhich he put into the Chest; and being in himselfe, closed it fastas it was before, so continuing there in the Chamber two severallnights, the Gentlewoman neither mistrusting or missing any thing.The third day being come, the poore woman, according as formerly wasconcluded, came to have home her Chest againe, and brought it safelyinto her owne house; where Ambroginolo comming forth of it,satisfied the poore woman to her owne liking, returning (with allthe forenamed things) so fast as conveniently he could to Paris.

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