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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:瑟格尔吉洛·克拉迪 大小:KciLendD99938KB 下载:EUjiAo4w82413次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:1zGzwpZo28324条
日期:2020-08-04 17:24:29
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Having made their agreement together, and received from Musciattohis expresse procuration, and also the Kings gracious Letters; afterthat Musciatto was gone on his journey, Master Chappelet went toDijon, where he was unknowne (well-neere) of any. And there (quitefrom his naturall disposition) he beganne benignely and graciously, inrecovering the debts due; which course he tooke the rather, becausethey should have a further feeling of him in the end. Being lodgedin the house of two Florentine brethren, that living on their moniesusance; and (for Mounsieur Musciattoes sake) using him with honour andrespect: it fortuned that he fell sicke, and the two brethren sent forPhysitions to attend him, allowing their servants to be diligent abouthim, making no spare of any thing, which gave the best likelyhood ofrestoring his health. But all their paines proved to no purpose,because he (honest man) being now growne aged, and having lived allhis life time very disorderly, fell day by day (according to thePhysicions judgement) from bad to worse, as no other way appearedbut death, whereat the brethren greatly grieved.
2.  Beleeve mee Gentlewoman (speaking to the widdowe her selfe) itshould not appeare strange to any of wisedome and discretion, that Iam amorously enclined, and especially to you, because you are wellworthy of it. And although those powers, which naturally appertaine tothe exercises of Love, are bereft and gone from aged people; yetgood will thereto cannot be taken from them, neither judgement to knowsuch as deserve to be affected: for, by how much they exceede youth inknowledge and experience, by so much the more hath nature made themmeet for respect and reverence. The hope which incited me (being aged)to love you, that are affected of so many youthfull Gallants, grewthus. I have often chaunced into divers places, where I have seeneLadies and Gentlwomen, being disposed to a Collation or rerebanquetafter dinner, to feede on Lupines, and young Onions or Leekes, andalthough it may be so, that there is little or no goodnesse at allin them; yet the heads of them are least hurtfull, and most pleasingin the mouth. And you Gentlewomen generally (guided by unreasonableappetite) will hold the heads of them in your hands, and feede uponthe blades or stalkes: which not onely are not good for any thing, butalso are of very bad savour. And what know I (Lady) whether amongthe choise of friends, it may fit your fancy to doe the like? For,if you did so, it were no fault of mine to be chosen of you, butthereby were all the rest of your suters the sooner answered.
3.  Poore Countrey people to affright:
4.  WHEREIN IS COVERTLY GIVEN TO UNDERSTAND, THAT HOWSOEVER A PRINCE
5.  In the morning, when the King was risen, he gave command that beforethe Pallace gates were opened, all his whole Family should come beforehim, as instantly his will was fulfilled. Standing all uncovered inhis presence, he began to consider with himselfe, which of them wasthe man that he had marked. And seeing the most part of them to havetheir lockes cut, all after one and the selfe same manner;marvailing greatly, he saide to himselfe. The man whom I seeke for,though he be but of meane and base condition, yet it plainelyappeareth, that he is of no deject or common understanding. Andseeing, that without further clamour and noyse, he could not findout the party he looked for, he concluded, not to win eternallshame, by compassing a poore revenge: but rather (by way ofadmonition) to let the offender know in a word, that he was both notedand observed. So turning to them all, he saide; He that hath doneit, let him be silent, and doe so no more, and now depart about yourbusinesse.
6.  When the brethren had heard and observed all these occurrences; inmost bitter manner they railed on Arriguccio, bestowing some goodbastinadoes on him beside, concluding thus with him in the end.Quoth one of them, Wee will pardon this shamefull abusing of ourSister, because thou art a notorious drunkard: but looke to it (onperill of thy life) that we have no more such newes hereafter; for,beleeve it unfainedly, if any such impudent rumours happen to oureares, or so much as a flying fame thereof; thou shalt surely be paidefor both faults together.

计划指导

1.  So soone as Madam Flammetta had ended her Song; Dioneus, who sate byher, smiling said. Truly Madam, you may do us a great courtesie, toexpresse your selfe more plainly to us all, least (thorow ignorance)the possession may be imposed on your selfe, and so you remaine themore offended.
2.  SHEWING IN AN EXCELLENT AND LIVELY DEMONSTRATION, THAT ANY
3.  To wish or prove;
4.  The two Brothers, whose pass exceeded their best means forsupport, perceiving some hope how to enjoy their loves; desired nolong time of deliberation, or greatly disputed with their thoughtswhat was best to be done: but readily replyed, that let happen anydanger whatsoever, they would joyne with him in this determination,and he should partake with them in their wealthiest fortunes. AfterRestagnone had heard their answer, within some few dayes following, hewent to confer with Ninetta, which was no easie matter for him tocompasse. Neverthelesse, opportunity proved so favourable to him, thatmeeting with her at a private place appointed, he discoursed at large,what had passed betweene him and the other two young Gentlemen,maintaining the same with many good reasons, to have her like andallow of the enterprize. Which although (for a while) he could veryhardly doe; yet, in regard shee had more desire then power, withoutsuspition to be daily in his company, she thus answered. My heartschosen friend, I cannot any way mislike your advice, and will takesuch order with my Sisters, that they shal agree to our resolution.Let it therefore be your charge, that you and the rest make everything ready, to depart from hence so soone, as with best convenientmeanes we may be enabled.
5.  Never speake so faire and flattering to us, for we are movedbeyond all compasse of patience. All misfortunes in the worlde fallupon you, and an evill death may you dye, like the most false andperfidious Traitor living on the earth. We must beate our braines, andmove all our most endeared friends, onely for your honor andadvancement: while wee were well neere starved to death in the coldlike Dogs, and, by your breach of promise, have bin this night soextreamly beaten, as if (like Asses) we should have beene driven toRome.
6.  Then every one could presently say, that Signior Guido had spokennothing but the truth, and were much ashamed of their owne folly,and shallow estimation which they had made of Guido, desiring nevermore after to meddle with him so grossely, and thanking Signior Betto,for so well reforming their ignorance, by his much betterapprehension.

推荐功能

1.  Reniero, when some three houres of the afternoone were overpast,awaked from sleeping: and remembring Madame Helena, he went to seein what estate she was; as also to send his servant unto dinner,because he had fasted all that day. She perceyving his arrivall, beingaltogether weake, faint, and wonderously over-wearied, she crept onher knees to a corner of the Turret, and calling to him, spake in thismanner. Reniero, thy revenge exceedeth al manhoode and respect: For,if thou wast almost frozen in my Court, thou hast roasted me all daylong on this Tower, yea, meerly broyled my poore naked bodie, besidestarving mee thorough want of Food and drinke. Be now then somercifull (for manhoods sake) as to come uppe hither, and inflict thaton me, which mine owne hands are not strong enough to do, I meanethe ending of my loathed and wearisome life, for I desire it beyondall comfort else, and I shall honour thee in the performance of it. Ifthou deny me this gracious favour; at least send me uppe a glasse ofWater, onely to moisten my mouth, which my teares (being all meerlydried up) are not able to doe, so extreame is the violence of theSunnes burning heate.
2.  Being mounted againe, and riding on further, the Gentleman duelyobserved whatsoever Rogiero spake, and comming to the passage of asmall River or Brooke: the rest of the beasts dranke, and not theMule, but staled in the River: which Signior Rogiero seeing,clapping his hands on the Mules mane, hee said. What a wicked beastart thou? thou art just like thy Master that gave thee to mee. TheGentleman committed the words to memory, as he did many otherpassing from Rogiero, riding along the rest of the day, yet none indisparagement of the King, but rather highly in his commendation.And being the next morning mounted on horseback, seeming to hold onstill the way for Tuscane: the Gentleman fulfilled the Kingscommand, causing Signior Rogiero to turne back againe with him,which willingly he yeelded to doe.
3.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL
4.  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.
5.   ALSO, BY WHAT MEANES SUCH WOMEN AS ARE CURST AND SELF-WILLED, MAY
6.  Yet to speake uprightly of this young married Wife, she declared herselfe to be of a wise and chearfull spirit, not discoraged with herunequalitie of marriage: but bearing all with a contented browe, forfeare of urging the very least mislike in her Husband. And he, onthe other side, when occasions did not call him to visite hisPatients, or to be present at the Colledge among his fellow-Doctours,would alwayes bee chearing and comforting his Wife, as one that couldhardly affoord to be out of her company. There is one especiallfatall misfortune, which commonly awaiteth on olde Mens marriages;when freezing December will match with flourishing May, and greenedesires appeare in age, beyond all possibility of performance. Norare there wanting good store of wanton Gallants, who hating to seeBeauty in this manner betrayed, and to the embraces of a loathed bed,will make their folly seene in publike appearance, and by their dailyproffers of amorous services (seeming compassionate of the womansdisaster) are usually the cause of jealous suspitions, and veryheinous houshold discontentments.

应用

1.  Gasparuolo was well contented with the motion, and made no moreadoe, but counted downe the Crownes: departing thence (within a fewdayes after) for Geneway, according to his Wives former message; shegiving Gulfardo also intelligence of his absence, that now (withsafety) hee might come see her, and bring the two hundred Crownes withhim.
2.  No soule so comfortlesse,
3.  Then Rustico said: "Bless thee, my dear daughter; let us go atonce and put him in his place, that I may be at peace."
4、  Being come unto Geneway, he and his company boorded a Galley, and(in few dayes after) arrived at Acres, where they joyned themselveswith the Christian Army, wherein there happened a verie dangerousmortality: During which time of so sharpe visitation (the causeunknowne whence it proceeded) whether thorough the industrie, orrather the good Fortune of Saladine, well-neere all the rest of theChristians (which escaped death) were surprized his prisoner(without a blow strucken) and sundred and imprisoned in diversTownes and Citties. Amongest the which number of prisoners, it wasSignior Thorelloes chaunce to be one, and walked in bonds toAlexandria, where being unknowne, and fearing least he should bediscovered: constrained thereto meerly by necessity, hee shewedhimselfe in the condition of a Faulconer; wherein he was veryexcellently experienced, and by which means his profession was madeknowne to Saladine, hee delivered out of prison, and created theSoldans Faulconer.
5、  Having thus a long while consulted with her selfe, and (perhaps)oftner then twice or thrice; she became secretly acquainted with anaged woman, generally reputed to be more then halfe a Saint, walkingalwayes very demurely in the streetes, counting (over and over) herPaters Nosters, and all the Cities holy pardons hanging at hergirdle never talking of any thing, but the lives of the holyFathers, or the woundes of Saint Frances, all the World admiring hersanctity of life, even as if shee were divinely inspired: this sheeSaint must bee our distressed womans Counsellour, and having found outa convenient season, at large she imparted all her minde to her, insome such manner as formerly you have heard, whereto she returned thisanswer.

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网友评论(ifbVh0Rr85605))

  • 杜帆 08-03

      When the Pilgrim had heard their voluntary confession, he tookehis leave of his Knight, returning secretly to the house of MadamHermelina, and there (because all her people were in their beds) shecarefully awaited his returne, to beare some glad tydings of herfather, and to make a further reconciliation betweene her andTheobaldo, when sitting downe by her, he said: Deare Love, be ofgood cheere, for (upon my word) to morrow you shall have your fatherhome safe, well, and delivered from all further danger: and toconfirme her the more confidently in his words, he declared at largethe whole carriage of the businesse. Hermelina being wondrouslyjoyfull, for two such succesefull accidents to injoy her husband aliveand in health, and also to have her father freed from so great adanger; kissed and embraced him most affectionately, welcomming himlovingly into her bed, whereto so long time hee had beene a stranger.

  • 李多庆 08-03

      Beastly drunken Knave as thou art, this night thou shalt not comewithin these doores, I am no longer able to endure thy base behaviour,it is more then high time, that thy course of life should beepubliquely known, and at what drunken houres thou returnest home tothy house. Tofano, being a man of very impatient Nature, was as bitterunto her in words on the other which the Neighbours about them (bothmen and Women) hearing; looked forth of their Windowes, and demaundinga reason for this their disquietnesse, Cheta (seeming as if shewept) sayde.

  • 姜英会 08-03

       Ferando looking leane and pale, as one, that in so long time haddenot seene the light of heaven, and endured such strict disciplinetwice every day: stood in a gastly amazement by the Tombesside, as notdaring to adventure any further, or knowing perfectly, whether hewas (as yet) truly alive, or no. But when he saw the Monkes andAbbot comming, with their lighted Torches, and singing in a solemnemanner of Procession, he humbled himselfe at the Abbots feete, saying.Holy Father, by your zealous prayers (as hath bin miraculouslyrevealed to me) and the prayers of blessed S. Bennet; as also of myhonest, deare, and loving Wife, I have bin delivered from the painesof Purgatory, and brought againe to live in this world; for whichunspeakable grace and favour, most humbly I thanke the well-pleasedFates, S. Bennet, your Father-hood, and my kinde Wife, and willremember all your loves to me for ever. Blessed be the Fates, answeredthe Abbot, for working so great a wonder heere in our Monastery. Gothen my good Son, seeing the Fates have bin so gracious to thee; Go (Isay) home to thine owne house, and comfort thy kind wife, who eversince thy departure out of this life, hath lived in continuallmourning, love, cherish, and make much of her, never afflicting herhenceforth with causlesse jealousie. No I warrant you good Father,replyed Ferando; I have bin well whipt in Purgatory for such folly,and therefore I might be called a starke foole, if I should that wayoffend any more, either my loving wife, or any other.

  • 汪菁 08-03

      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.

  • 王珏 08-02

    {  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.

  • 胡儒钗 08-01

      Then considering with himselfe, that (in a short time) hee had beenetwice well buffeted and beaten by Fortune, and fearing, least athird mishap might follow in like manner, hee consulted with histhoughts, how he might safest order the businesse, and bring so rich abooty (without perill) to his owne home. Wherefore, wrapping up thejewels in very unsightly coloures, that no suspition at all shouldbe conceived of them, hee saide to the good woman, that the Chestwould not doe him any further service; but if shee pleased to lendehim a small sacke or bagge, shee might keepe the Cofer, for in herhouse it would divers way stead her. The woman gladly did as hedesired, and Landolpho returning her infinite thankes, for theloving kindnesse shee had affoorded him, throwing the sacke on hisnecke, passed by a Barke to Brundusiam, and from thence to Tranium,where Merchants in the City bestowed good garments on him, heacquainting them with his disasterous fortunes, but not a wordconcerning his last good successe.}

  • 刘少雄 08-01

      Upon enquiry, by what meanes shee might best compasse her bloodyintention, she grew acquainted with a Grecian woman, and wonderfullyexpert in the compounding of poysons, whom shee so perswaded bygifts and bounteous promises, that at the length shee prevayled withher. A deadly water was distilled by her, which (without any othercounsell to the contrary) on a day when Restagnone had his bloodsomewhat over-heated, and little dreamed on any such Treason conspiredagainst him by his Wife, shee caused him to drinke a great draughtthereof, under pretence, that it was a most soveraigne and cordiallwater; but such was the powerfull operation thereof, that the verynext morning, Restagnone was found to bee dead in his bed. When hisdeath was understoode by Folco, Hugnetto, and their Wives, and notknowing how hee came to bee thus empoysoned (because their Sisterseemed to bemoane his sodaine death, with as apparant shewes ofmourning, as they could possibly expresse) they buried him veryhonourably, and so all suspition ceased.

  • 司马相如 08-01

      Oh, How can mighty Love permit,

  • 倪萍 07-31

       Reason is my warrant in this case, because I cannot remember,since first our entrance into friendship, that ever I enjoyed anything, but it was as much thine, as mine. And if our affaires had suchan equall course before, as otherwise they could not subsist; mustthey not now be kept in the same manner? Can any thing moreperticularly appertaine to me, but thy right therein is as absolute asmine? I know not how thou maist esteeme of my friendship, if in anything concerning my selfe, I can plead my priviledge to be abovethine. True it is, that Sophronia is affianced to me, and I love herdearely, daily expecting when our nuptials shall be celebrated. Butseeing thou doest more fervently affect her, as being better able toJudge of the perfections, remaining in so excellent a creature asshe is, then I doe: assure thy selfe, and beleeve it constantly,that she shall come to my bed, not as my wife but onely thine. Andtherefore leave these despairing thoughts, shake off this cloudydisposition, reassume thy former joviall spirit, with comfort and whatelse can content thee: in expectation of the happy houre, and the justrequitall of thy long, loving, and worthy friendship, which I havealwayes valued equall with mine owne life.

  • 令琦琦 07-29

    {  Of her in whom I most reposed trust:

  • 牛津郡 07-29

      Pedro di Vinciolo went to sup at a friends house in the City. Hiswife (in the meane while) had a young man whom shee loved, at supperwith Pedro returning home on a sodaine, the young man was hidden undera Coope for Hens. Pedro in excuse of his so soone comming home,declareth, how in the house of Herculano (with whom he should havesupt) a friend of his Wives was found, which was the reason of theSuppers breaking off. Pedroes Wife reproving the error ofHerculanoes wife, an Asse (by chance) treads on the yong mansfingers that lay hidden under the Hen-coope. Upon his crying out Pedrosteppeth thither, sees him, knowes him, and findeth the fallacy of hiswife; with whom (nevertbelesse) he groweth to agreement, in regardof some imperfections in himselfe.

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