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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:周君 大小:pRzCj8kS66495KB 下载:QSLBZ9Nr43829次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:nPvR70SS76610条
日期:2020-08-06 00:50:00
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刘瑞云

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  THE COVERED CRAFT OF CHURCH-MEN MAY BEE JUSTLY REPROVED, AND
2.  THE INDUCTION TO THE SIXT DAY
3.  I am undone through perjury,
4.  This beautiful Lady, beeing very modest and vertuously inclined, washighly affected by a Noble Baron of those parts, tearmed by the nameof Signior Ansaldo Gradense; a man of very great spirit, bountifull,active in Armes, and yet very affable and courteous, which causedhim to be the better respected. His love to this Lady wasextraordinary, hardly to bee contained within any moderate compasse,striving to bee in like manner affected of her: to which end, shewanted no daily solicitings, Letters, Ambassages and Love-tokens,all proving to no purpose.
5.  THEMSELVES, DO THROW EVILL ASPERSIONS ON ALL THEIR SEXE
6.  I would not have thee Mithridanes, to wonder at my counsel ordetermination; because, since age hath made mee Maister of mine ownewill, and I resolved to doe that, wherein thou hast begun to followme: never came any man to mee, whom I did not content (if I could)in any thing he demanded of me. It was thy fortune to come for mylife, which when I saw thee so desirous to have it, I resolvedimmediately to bestow it on thee: and so much the rather, because thoushouldst not be the onely man, that ever departed hence, withoutenjoying whatsoever hee demanded. And, to the end thou mightst themore assuredly have it, I gave thee that advice, least by not enjoyingmine, thou shouldest chance to loose thine owne. I have had the use ofit full fourescore yeares, with the consummation of all my delightsand pleasures: and well I know, that according to the course of Nature(as it fares with other men, and generally all things else) itcannot bee long before it must leave mee.

计划指导

1.  There will a time appeare
2.  For, being bereft of any future joyes,
3.  His Subjects beleeving, that he had caused the children to beeslaine, blamed him greatly, thought him to be a most cruell man, anddid highly compassionate the Ladies case: who when shee came incompany of other Gentlewomen, which mourned for their deceassedchildren, would answere nothing else: but that they could not bemore pleasing to her, then they were to the father that begot them.
4.  No sooner did the King behold them, but he greatly wondered whatthey should be; and, without uttering one word, attended to listenwhat they wold say. Both the yong damosels, when they were come beforethe King, with modest and bashfull gesture, they performed very humblereverence to him, and going to the place of entrance into the Pond,she who held the Trevit, set it downe on the ground, with the otherthings also; and taking the staffe which the other Damosell carried:they both went into the Pond, the water whereof reached so high asto their bosomes. One of the Servants to Signior Neri, presentlykindled the fire, setting the Trevit over it, and putting Oyle intothe Frying-panne, held it uppon the Trevit, awaiting untill theDamosels should cast him uppe Fish. One of them did beate a place withthe staffe, where she was assured of the Fishes resort, and theother hadde lodged the Nets so conveniently, as they quickly caughtgreat store of Fish, to the Kings high contentment, who observed theirbehaviour very respectively.
5.  Ghinotto di Tacco, being advertised of his comming, spred abouthis scouts and nettes, and without missing so much as one Page, shutup the Abbot, with all his traine and baggage, in a place of narrowrestraint, out of which he could by no meanes escape. When this wasdone, he sent one of his most sufficient attendants (well accompanyed)to the Lord Abbot, who said to him in his Masters name, that if hisLordship were so pleased, hee might come and visite Ghinotto at hisCastle. Which the Abbot hearing, answered chollerickly, that hewould not come thither, because hee had nothing to say to Ghinotto:but meant to proceed on in his journy, and would faine see, whodurst presume to hinder his passe. To which rough words, the messengerthus mildely answered. My Lord (quoth he) you are arrived in such aplace, where we feare no other force, but the all-controlling power ofheaven, clearely exempted from the Popes thunder-cracks, ofmaledictions, interdictions, excommunications, or whatsoever else: andtherefore it would bee much better for you, if you pleased to do asGhinotto adviseth you.
6.  Onely one man among them all, named Bernardo Lomellino, and dwellingin Geneway, maintained the contrary; boldly avouching, that by theespeciall favour of Fortune, he had a wife so perfectly compleate inall graces and vertues, as any Lady in the world possibly could be,and that Italy scarsely contained her equall. But, she was goodly ofperson, and yet very young, quicke, quaint, milde, and courteous,and not any thing appertaining to the office of a wife, either fordomesticke affayres, or any other imployment whatsoever, but inwomanhoode shee went beyond all other. No Lord, Knight, Esquire, orGentleman, could bee better served at his Table, then himselfe daylywas, with more wisedome, modesty and discretion. After all this, heepraised her for riding, hawking, hunting, fishing, fowling, reading,writing, enditing, and most absolute keeping his Bookes of accounts,that neither himselfe, or any other Merchant could therein excell her.After infinite other commendations, he came to the former point oftheir argument, concerning the easie falling of women intowantonnesse, maintaining (with a solemne oath) that no womanpossibly could be more chaste and honest then she: in which respect,he was verily perswaded, that if he stayed from her ten years space(yea all his life time) out of his house; yet never would sheefalsifie her faith to him, or be lewdly allured by any other man.

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1.  When the Gentlewoman heard this, despairing of any consolation, orrevenge for her wrongs, shee resolved to checke the Kings deniall ofjustice, and comming before him weeping, spake in this manner. Sir,I presume not into your presence, as hoping to have redresse by you,for divers dishonourable injuries done unto me; but, as fullsatisfaction for them, doe but teach me how you suffer such vileabuses, as daily are offered to your selfe. To the end, that beingtherein instructed by you, I may the more patiently beare mine owne;which (as God knoweth) I would bestow on you very gladly, becauseyou know so well how to endure them.
2.  Landing some store of their men, well armed with Crossebowes andother weapons, they tooke possession of such a place, where none durstissue forth of the small Barke, but endangered his life with theirDarts and Arrowes. Entering aboord the Barke, and making it their owneby full possession, all the men they threw over-boord, without sparingany but Landolpho himselfe, whom they mounted into one of theCarrackes, leaving him nothing but a poore shirt of Maile on hisbacke, and having rifled the Barke of all her riches, sunke it intothe bottome of the sea. The day following, the rough windes beingcalmed, the Carrackes set saile againe, having a prosperous passageall the day long; but upon the entrance of darke night, the windesblew more tempestuously then before, and sweld the Sea in such rudestormes, that the two Carracks were sundered each from other, and byviolence of the tempest it came to passe, that the Carracke whereinlay poore miserable Landolpho (beneath the Isle of Cephalonia) ranagainst a rocke, and even as a glasse against a wall, so split theCarracke in peeces, the goods and merchandize floating on the Sea,Chests, Coffers, Beds, and such like other things, as often hapneth insuch lamentable accidents.
3.  Hereupon, the one soliciting, and the other taking delight inbeing solicited; it came to passe, that often accesse bred thebolder courage, and over-much bashfulnesse became abandoned, yet noimmodesty passing betweene them: but affection grew the bettersetled in them both, by interchangeable vowes of constantperseverance, so that death onely, but no disaster else had power todivide them. Their mutuall delight continuing on in this manner,with more forcible encreasing of their Loves equall flame: itfortuned, that Pasquino sitting by Simonida, told her of a goodlyGarden, whereto he was desirous to bring her, to the end, that theymight the more safely converse together, without the suspition ofenvious eyes. Simonida gave answer of her wellliking the motion, andacquainting her Father therewith, he gave her leave, on the Sundayfollowing after dinner, to go fetch the pardon of S. Gallo, andafterwards to visit the Garden.
4.  At this instant Theobaldo thought it to be a very apt and convenienttime to disclose himselfe, and to comfort the Lady, with an assuredsignall of hope, for the deliverance of her Father, wherefore he said:Ladie, to the end that I may comfort you infallibly in thisdangerous perill of your fathers life, I am to make knowne anespeciall secret to you, which you are to keepe carefully (as youtender your owne life) from ever being revealed to the world. Theywere then in a place of sufficient privacie, and by themselves,because she reposed great confidence in the Pilgrims sanctity or life,as thinking him none other then he seemed to be. Theobaldo tooke outof his Purse a Ring, which she gave him the last night of theirconversing together, and he had kept with no meane care: and shewingit to her, said; Do you know this Ring Madam? So soone as she sawit, immediatly she knew it, and answered, Yes Sir, I know the Ring,and confesse that heretofore I gave it to Theobaldo.
5.   Be now (at length) a little moov'd to pittie,
6.  "For this, and no other reason, did I presume to use the secretcunning which now is openly made knowne unto you: and Gisippusdisposed himselfe thereunto, which otherwise hee never determined tohave done, in contracting the marriage for me, and shee consentingto me in his name.

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1.  No sooner did the King behold them, but he greatly wondered whatthey should be; and, without uttering one word, attended to listenwhat they wold say. Both the yong damosels, when they were come beforethe King, with modest and bashfull gesture, they performed very humblereverence to him, and going to the place of entrance into the Pond,she who held the Trevit, set it downe on the ground, with the otherthings also; and taking the staffe which the other Damosell carried:they both went into the Pond, the water whereof reached so high asto their bosomes. One of the Servants to Signior Neri, presentlykindled the fire, setting the Trevit over it, and putting Oyle intothe Frying-panne, held it uppon the Trevit, awaiting untill theDamosels should cast him uppe Fish. One of them did beate a place withthe staffe, where she was assured of the Fishes resort, and theother hadde lodged the Nets so conveniently, as they quickly caughtgreat store of Fish, to the Kings high contentment, who observed theirbehaviour very respectively.
2.  For still she cride:
3.  But truth lives not in men,
4、  Philostratus, gladly I do accept your gift; and to the end that yemay the better remember your selfe, concerning what you have donehitherto: I will and command, that generall preparation be madeagainst to morrow, for faire and happy fortunes hapning to Lovers,after former cruell and unkinde accidents. Which proposition wasvery pleasing to them all.
5、  Now beleeve me Sir (answered the Hoste) you seeme worthy to have agood service indeede, and I know a Noble Gentleman of this Cittie, whois named Egano: he will (without all question) accept your offer,for hee keepeth many men of verie good deserving, and you shall havemy furtherance therein so much as may be. As he promised, so heperformed, and taking Anichino with him unto Egano: so farre heprevailed by his friendly protestations, and good opinion of the youngGentleman; that Anichino was (without more ado) accepted in Eganoesservice, then which, nothing could be more pleasing to him. Now had hethe benefit of dayly beholding his hearts Mistresse, and so acceptableproved his service to Egano, that he grew very farre in love with him:not undertaking any affayres whatsoever, without the advice anddirection of Anichino, so that he reposed his most especiall trustin him, as a man altogether governed by him.

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网友评论(T9mcephV54871))

  • 霍莉·赖特 08-05

      THE THIRD DAY THE SIXTH NOVELL

  • 罗时进 08-05

      Ah my dearest Love, I am utterly undone, because the Shippecontaining the rest of mine expected Merchandises, is taken by thePyrates of Monago, and put to the ransome of tenne thousand Florinesof Gold, and my part particularly, is to pay one thousand. At thisinstant I am utterly destitute of money, because the five hundredFlorines which I received of you, I sent hence the next daie followingto Naples, to buy more cloathes, which likewise are to be sent hither.And if I should now make sale of the Merchandizes in my Magazine(the time of generall utterance being not yet come) I shall not make apennyworth for a penny. And my misfortune is the greater, because I amnot so well knowne heere in your City, as to find some succour in suchan important distresse; wherfore I know not what to do or say.Moreover, if the money be not speedily sent, our goods will be carriedinto Monago, and then they are past all redemption utterly.

  • 陈春林 08-05

       She making a modest courtesie to her Father, and answering soloude as every one might her, There is not any one in this assemblythat more willingly would give him all expression of a joyfullwelcom home and thankefull gratitude for such especiall favoursreceived, then in my heart I could affoord to do, but onely inregard of those infamous speeches noysed out against me, on the daywhen we wept for him, who was supposed to be Theobaldo, whichslander was to my great discredit. Go on boldly, replied Aldobrandino,doest thou think that I regard any such praters? In the procuring ofmy deliverance, he hath approved them to be manifest lyars, albeit Imy selfe did never credit them. Go then I command thee, and- let mesee thee both kisse and embrace him. She who desired nothing more,shewed her selfe not sloth full in obeying her father to do but herduty to her husband. Wherefore being risen, as all the rest haddone, but yet in farre more effectuall manner, she declared herunfained love to Theobaldo. These bountifull favours ofAldobrandino, were joyfully accepted by Theobaldoes brethren, asalso to every one there present; so that all former rancour and hatredwhich had caused heavie variances betweene them, was now convertedto mutuall kindnesse and solemne friendship on every side.

  • 金艺 08-05

      Melchisedech a Jew, by recounting a Tale of three Rings, to thegreat Soldan, named Saladine, prevented a great danger which wasprepared for him.

  • 王海萍 08-04

    {  "In which notorious transgression, I understand you all to beguiltie, if common fame speake truely, concerning the marriage of myselfe and Sophronia, whom you imagined as given to Gisippus; for younever remember that it was so ordained from eternitie, shee to bemine, and no Wife for Gisippus, as at this instant is made manifest byfull effect. But because the kinde of speaking, concerning divineprovidence, and intention of the Gods, may seeme a difficult matter tomany, and somewhat hard to bee understood: I am content to presuppose,that they meddle not with any thing of ours, and will onely stay myselfe on humane reasons, and in this nature of speech, I shall beenforced to doe two things, quite contrary to my naturall disposition.The one is, to speake somewhat in praise and commendation of my selfe:And the other, justly to blame and condemne other mens seemingestimation. But because both in the one and the other, I doe notintend to swerve a jot from the Truth, and the necessitie of thepresent case in question, doth not onely require, but also command it,you must pardon what I am to say.

  • 王楠林 08-03

      Grave on my Monument,}

  • 姜先生 08-03

      After some few dayes of her reposing there, the Soldan wasdesirous to understand, how she could possibly live so long in anyKingdome or Province whatsoever, and yet no knowledge to be taken ofher? The Lady, who perfectly retained by heart, and had all herlessons at her fingers ends, by the warie instruction whichAntigonus had given her, answered her father in this manner. Sir,about the twentieth day after my departure from you, a very terribleand dreadfull tempest overtooke us, so that in dead time of the night,our ship being split in sunder upon the sands, neere to a place calledVarna, what became of all the men that were aboord, I neither know,nor ever heard of. Onely I remember, then when death appeared, and Ibeing recovered from death to life, certaine Pezants of theCountrey, comming to get what they could finde in the ship sowrackt, I was first (with two of my women) brought and set safely onthe shore.

  • 贾德干 08-03

      MAY FALL OUT TO BEE, ESPECIALLY WHEN A MAN FINDS HIMSELFE

  • 德娜·卡茨 08-02

       On the morrow morning, the Gentlemen arose, and mounting onhorsebacke with Signior Thorello, he called for his Hawkes and Hounds,brought them to the River, where he shewed two or three faire flights:but Saladine desiring to know, which was the fayrest Hostery in allPavia, Thorello answered. Gentlemen, I wil shew you that my selfe,in regard I have occasion to ride thither. Which they beleeving,were the better contented, and rode on directly unto Pavia; arrivingthere about nine of the clocke, and thinking he guided them to thebest Inne, he brought them to his owne house; where, above fifty ofthe worthiest Citizens, stood ready to welcome the Gentlemen,imbracing them as they lighted from their Horsses. Which Saladine, andhis associates perceiving, they guessed as it was indeede, andSaladine sayd. Beleeve me worthy Thorello, this is not answerable tomy demand; you did too much yester night, and much more then wecould desire or deserve: Wherefore, you might wel be the soonerdischarged of us, and let us travaile on our journey.

  • 施恩内曼 07-31

    {  Now likewise, by horrible lying Oathes, and perjuredprotestations, thou wouldst make us beleeve, that the Brawne (whichthou hast cunningly sold for ready money) was stolne from thee outof thy house, when thou art onely the Theefe to thy selfe, as bythat excellent rule of Art (which never faileth) hath plainly, tothy shame, appeared. Wee being so well acquainted with thydelusions, and knowing them perfectly; now do plainly tell thee,that we mean not to be foold any more. Nor is it unknowne to thee,what paines wee have taken, in making this singular peece of proofe.Wherefore we inflict this punishment on thee, that thou shalt bestowon this honest Priest and us, two couple of Capons, and a Flaggon ofWine, or else we will discover this knavery of thine to thy Wife.

  • 朱桂兰 07-31

      Doest thou imagine Husband, that if I were so blinded in the eyes ofmy head, as thou art in them which should informe thine understanding;I could have found out the Priest, that would needs bee myConfessor? I knew thee Husband to be the man, and therefore I preparedmy wit accordingly, to fit thee with the foolish imagination whichthou soughtest for, and (indeed) gave it thee. For, if thou hadstbeene wise, as thou makest the world to beleeve by outwardapparance, thou wouldest never have expressed such a basenesse ofminde, to borrow the coulour of a sanctified cloake, thereby toundermine the secrets of thine honest meaning Wife. Wherefore, tofeede thee in thy fond suspition, I was the more free in myConfession, and tolde thee truely, with whom, and how heinously Ihad transgressed. Did I not tell thee, that I loved a Fryar? And artnot thou he whom love, being a Fryar, and my ghostly Father, though(to thine owne shame) thou madst thy selfe so? I said moreover, thatthere is not any doore in our house, that can keepe it selfe shutagainst him, but (when he pleaseth) he comes and lies with me. Nowtell me Husband, What doore in our house hath (at any time) bin shutagainst thee, but they are freely thine owne, and grant thee entrance?Thou art the same Friar that confest me, and lieth every night withme, and so often as thou sentst thy yong Novice or Clearke to me, asoften did I truly returne thee word, when the same Fryar lay withme. But (by jealousie) thou hast so lost thine understanding, thatthou wilt hardly beleeve all this.

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