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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:郑幸红 大小:pQClikCa74701KB 下载:YADbzrD277467次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:i9y6zbAU80851条
日期:2020-08-03 12:37:27
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  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.
2.  Without imparting his mind unto any one, he would daily passe tooand fro before her doore; which she observing, and havingindifferently wounded him with her wanton piercing lookes: she beganto use the first tricke of her Trade, by pretending her enflamedaffection towards him, which made her pine and consume away in care,except he might be moved to pitty her. Whereupon, she sent one ofher Pandoraes unto him, perfectly instructed in the Art of aMaquerella, who (after many cunning counterfetted sighes, andteares, which she had alwayes ready at command) told him that hiscomely person and compleate perfections, had so wounded the very souleof her Mistresse, as she could enjoy no rest in any place, either byday or night. In regard whereof, she desired (above all things else)to meete with him privately in a Bathe: with which Wordes, shestraightway tooke a Ring forth of her pursse, and in most humblemanner, delivered it unto him, as a token from her Mistresse.
3.  Ferando, by drinking a certaine kinde of powder, was buried dead.And by the Abbot, who was enamored of his Wife, was taken out of hisGrave, and put into a darke prison, where they made him beleeve,that hee was in Purgatorie. Afterward, when time came that heeshould be, raised to life againe; he was made to keepe a childewhich the Abbot had got by his Wife.
4.  We have long since heard, that with witty words, ready answeresand sudden jests or taunts, many have checkt and reproved greatfolly in others, and to their no meane owne commendation. Now, becauseit is a pleasing kinde of argument, ministring occasion of mirth andwit: my desire is, that all our discourse to morrow shall tendthereto. I meane of such persons, either Men or Women, who with somesudden witty answere, have encountred a scorner in his owne intention,and layed the blame where it justly belonged. Every one commendedthe Queenes appointment, because it savoured of good wit andjudgement; and the Queene being risen, they were all discharged tillsupper time, falling to such severall exercises as themselves bestfancyed.
5.  Honourable friends, I remember a discourse sometime made unto me,concerning the Countrey of Persia, and a kind of custome thereobserved, not to be misliked in mine opinion. When any one intended tohonour his friend in effectuall manner, he invited him home to hishouse, and there would shew him the thing, which with greatest love hedid respect; were it Wife, Friend, Sonne, Daughter, or any thingelse whatsoever; wherewithall hee spared not to affirme, that as heshewed him those choyce delights, the like view he should have ofhis heart, if with any possibility it could be done; and the very samecustome I meane now to observe here in our City. You have vouchsafedto honour me with your presence, at this poore homely dinner ofmine, and I will welcome you after the Persian manner, in shewingyou the jewell, which (above all things else in the world) I ever havemost respectively esteemed. But before I doe it, I crave yourfavourable opinions in a doubt, which I will plainely declare untoyou.
6.  Is, by continuall sight to comfort me:

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1.  But I have none, nor thinke I ever shall.
2.  Or killing care
3.  The like motion was made to her, to understand her disposition inthis case, who hearing what good hap had befalne Theodoro, and nowin like manner must happen to her: whereas not long before, when twosuch violent deathes were prepared for her, and one of them sheemust needs embrace, she accounted her misery beyond all otherwomens, but she now thought her selfe above all in happinesse, ifshe might be wife to her beloved Theodoro, submitting her selfewholy to her Fathers disposing. The marriage being agreed onbetweene them, it was celebrated with great pompe and solemnity, agenerall Feast being made for all the Citizens, and the youngmarried couple nourished up their sweete Son, which grew to be avery comely childe.
4.  Guillaume Boursier, with a few quaint and familiar words, checkt themiserable covetousnesse of Signior Herminio de Grimaldi.
5.  What shall I say more? On the morrow, at the houre of mid-dayaccompanied onely with her Chamber-mayde, and without any otheralteration in opinion; shee went to the house where the Bath waspromised, and meeting there with the olde woman, demaunded of her,if Philippello were come thither as yet or no? The woman, being wellinstructed by Ricciardo, answered: Are you shee that should meetehim heere? Yes, replied Catulla. Goe in then to him (quoth thewoman) for he is not farre off before you.
6.  Could free a woman from impatience:

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1.  In the morning, he sent to the Bridegroom, and advertised him,that he (with a stranger newly arrived) intended to dine with him,which the Gentleman accepted in thankefull manner. And when dinnertime came, Thorello in his strange disguise went with the Abbot to theBridegroomes house, where he was lookt on with admiration of all theguests, but not knowne or suspected by any one; because the Abbotreported him to be a Sarracine, and sent by the Soldane (in Ambassage)to the King of France. Thorello was seated at a by-table, but directlyopposite to the new Bride, whom hee much delighted to looke on, andeasily collected by her sad countenance, that shee was scarcely wellpleased with this new nuptialls. She likewise beheld him very often,not in regard of any knowlege she took of him: for the bushiness ofhis beard, strangeness of habit, (but most of all) firm beleefe of hisdeath, was the maine prevention.
2.  Proceeding on still, even to the highest part of the Citie, heeespyed a Lanthorne and light, as also a man carrying it, and anotherman with him in company, both of them comming towards him. Now,because he suspected them two of the watch, or some persons that wouldapprehend him., he stept aside to shunne them, and entred into an oldehouse hard by at hand. The other mens intention was to the very sameplace; and going in, without any knowledge of Andreaes beeing there,one of them layde downe divers instruments of Iron which he hadbrought thither on his backe, and had much talke with his fellowconcerning those Engines. At last one of them saide; I smell themost abhominable stinke that ever I felt in all my life. So, liftingup the Lanthorn, he espied poore pittifull Andrea, closely couchedbehinde the wall. Which sight somewhat affrighting him, he yetboldly demaunded, what and who he was? Whereto Andrea answerednothing, but lay still and held his peace. Neerer they drew towardshim with their light, demanding how hee came thither, and in thatfilthy manner.
3.  Thou hast mistane thy marke and ayme,
4.  Within a short while after her departure, the Gentleman, of whomeshe made this counterfeit complaint, came thither, as was his usuallmanner, and having done his duty to the holy Father, they sate downetogether privately, falling out of one discourse into another. Atthe length, the Friar (in very loving and friendly sort) mildlyreproved him for such amorous glaunces, and other pursuites, which (ashe thought) he dayly used to the Gentlewoman, according to her ownespeeches. The Gentleman mervalled greatly thereat, as one that hadnever seene her, and very sildome passed by the way where sheedwelt, which made him the bolder in his answeres; wherein theConfessour interrupting him, saide. Never make such admiration atthe matter, neyther waste more words in deniall, because they cannotserve thy turne; I tell thee plainely, I heard these words even fromher owne selfe, in a very sorowfull and sad complaint. And though(perhaps) heereafter, thou canst very hardly refraine such follies;yet let me tell thee so much of her (and under the seale of absoluteassurance) that she is the onely woman of the world, who to myjudgement, doth abhorre all such base behaviour. In regard thereforeof thine owne honour, as also not to vex and prejudice so vertuous aGentlewoman, I pray thee refraine such idlenesse henceforward, andsuffer her to live in peace.
5.   Poore Countrey people to affright:
6.  When the Lady beheld the fruites and flowers, and heard many otherthinges recounted, so wonderfully growing in the same Garden: began torepent her rash promise made; yet notwithstanding her repentance, asWomen are covetous to see all rarities; so, accompanied with diversLadies and Gentlewomen more, she went to see the Garden; and havingcommended it with much admiration, she returned home againe, themost sorrowfull Woman as ever lived, considering what she had tyed herselfe to, for enjoying this Garden. So excessive grew her griefe andaffliction, that it could not be so clouded or concealed: but herHusband tooke notice of it, and would needs understand the occasionthereof. Long the Lady (in regard of shame and modesty) sate withoutreturning any answer; but being in the end constrained, she disclosdthe whol History to him.

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1.  And make them know, that they are scarsly wise.
2.  And stole my dearest Love from me away:
3.  The Moone having past the heaven, lost her bright splendor, by thearising of a more powerfull light, and every part of our world beganto looke cleare: when the Queene (being risen) caused all theCompany to be called, walking forth afterward upon the pearled dewe(so farre as was supposed convenient) in faire and familiar conferencetogether, according as severally they were disposed, and repetition ofdivers the passed Novels, especially those which were most pleasing,and seemed so by their present commendations. But the Sunne beeingsomewhat higher mounted, gave such a sensible warmth to the ayre, ascaused their returne backe to the Pallace, where the Tables werereadily covered against their comming, strewed with sweete hearbes andodoriferous flowers, seating themselves at the Tables (before the heatgrew more violent) according as the Queene commanded.
4、  ANGRY MAN
5、  As Herculano, his Wife, and I were sitting downe at the Table,very neere unto us wee heard one sneeze, whereof at the first wee madeno reckoning, untill wee heard it againe the second time, yeal athird, fourth, and fifth, and many more after, whereat wee were nota little amazed. Now Wife I must tell you, before wee entred the roomewhere we were to sup, Herculanoes Wife kept the doore fast shutagainst us, and would not let us enter in an indifferent while;which made him then somewhat offended, but now much more, when hee hadheard one to sneeze so often. Demaunded of her a reason for it, andwho it was that thus sneezed in his House: hee started from the Table,and stepping to a little doore neere the staires head, necessarilymade, to set such things in, as otherwise would be troublesome tothe roome, (as in all Houses we commonly see the like) he perceived,that the party was hidden there, which wee had heard so often tosneeze before.

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  • 弗拉基米尔-日里诺夫斯基 08-02

      Neiphila cried out: "Mark this, Philostratus; in trying to teachus you might have had such a lesson as Masetto di Lamporechio had ofthe nuns, and recovered your speech just as your bare bones hadlearned to whistle without a master." Finding himself thus evenlymatched, Philostratus ceased his pleasantries; and beginning toconsider on the charge committed to his care, called the Master of thehoushold, to know in what estate all matters were, because where anydefect appeared, every thing might be the sooner remedied, for thebetter satisfaction of the company, during the time of hisauthority. Then returning backe to the assembly, thus he began. LovelyLadies, I would have you to know, that since the time of ability inme, to distinguish betweene good and evill, I have alwayes benesubject (perhaps by the meanes of some beauty heere among us) to theproud and imperious dominion of love, with expression of all duty,humility, and most intimate desire to please yet all hath prooved tono purpose, but still I have bin rejected for some other, whereby mycondition hath falne from ill to worse, and so still it is likely,even to the houre: of my death. In which respect, it best pleaseth me,that our conferences to morrow, shall extend to no other argument, bitonly such cases as are most conformable to my calamity, namely ofsuch, whose love hath had unhappy ending, because I await no otherissue of mine; nor willingly would I be called by any other name,but only, the miserable and unfortunate Lover.

  • 黄婷婷 08-02

      These merry Laddes meant not to leave him so; but sitting one day inserious consultation, and a third man in their companie, namedNello; they all three layde their braines in steep, by what means towash their mouths well, and Calandrino to bee at the cost thereof.

  • 尤金-奥曼迪 08-02

       How now Aniolliero? What shall we goe away so soone? I pray youSir tarry a little while, for an honest man is comming hither, whohath my Doublet engaged for eight and thirty shillings; and I amsure that he will restore it me back for five and thirty, if I couldpresently pay him downe the money.

  • 苏子尧 08-02

      Cousine, thine unkinde usage by thine husband, is not unknown to me,how he did beate thee (beyond the compasse of all reason) when hebrought home stones from the plain of Mugnone; in which regard, I amvery desirous to have thee revenged on him: which if thou wilt not do,never repute me heereafter for thy Kinsman and Friend. He is falnein love with a Woman of the common gender, one that is to be hired formoney: he hath his private meetings with her, and the place ispartly knowne to me, as by a secret appointment (made very lately) Iam credibly given to understand; wherefore walke presently alongwith me, and thou shalt take him in the heat of his knavery.

  • 许杨红 08-01

    {  Faire Grizelda, if I make you my wife, will you doe your bestendeavour to please me, in all things which I shall doe or say? willyou also be gentle, humble, and patient? with divers other the likequestions: whereto she still answered, that she would, so neere asheaven (with grace) should enable her.

  • 梁丽翘 07-31

      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.}

  • 戚剑 07-31

      Say to my Soveraigne Lord, that I must die:

  • 学常新 07-31

      WHEREON, ALL THE DISCOURSES DO PASSE UNDER THE GOVERNMENT OF THE

  • 沈世宏 07-30

       The words of Madame Oretta, were much commended by the men andwomen; and the discourse being ended, the Queene gave command to MadamPampinea, that shee should follow next in order, which made her tobegin in this manner.

  • 陈腾健 07-28

    {  Now day drew on, and the Cockes began to crow, a dreadfull hearingto walking spirits, when Tingoccio said to Meucio. Farewell myfriendly companion, for I may tarry no longer with thee, and instantlyhee vanished away. Meucio having heard this confession of hisfriend, and verily beleeving it for a truth, that no punishment was tobe inflicted in the future world, for offences of frailty in thislife, and chiefly with Gossips: began to condemne his owne folly,having bin a Gossip to many wives, yet modesty restrained him fromsuch familiar offending. And therefore being sorry for this grosseignorance, hee made a vowe to be wiser hereafter. And if Fryar Reynardhad been acquainted with this kind of shrift (as doubtlesse he was,though his Gossip Agnesia knew it not) he needed no suchSyllogismes, as he put in practise, when he converted her to hislustfull knavery, in the comparison of kinred by him moved, concerningher husband, the childe and himselfe. But, these are the best fruitsof such Fryerly Confessions, to compasse the issue of their inordinateappetites; yet clouded with the cloake of Religion, which hath beenethe overthrow of too many.

  • 陈惟金 07-28

      Wearisome is my life to me, etc.

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