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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:史蒂文·迪克斯 大小:M8Ug5rDD70154KB 下载:g3mFIg7G64427次
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日期:2020-08-05 10:19:42

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  So diverting an argument made them all to laugh heartily. Therepresentation he gave of the Baronchi was so ust and natural thatthey all agreed he had won: and nothing was heard for a full quarterof an hour but "Scalza has won!" and "The Baronchi are the mostancient and noble family in all Florence!"
2.  Well do I remember thy words, that Buffalmaco delighted to beamong men of Wisedome: and have I not now fitted him unto his ownedesire? How thinkest thou Bruno? The best (quoth Bruno) that any manliving in the World could do. Ah worthy Buffalmaco, answered thePhysitian: What wouldst thou then have sayde, if thou hadst seene meat Bologna, where there was neyther great nor small, Doctor norScholler, but thought themselves happy by being in my company? If Iought any debts, I discharged them with my very wittie words: andwhensoever I spake, I could set them al on a hearty laughter, somuch pleasure they tooke in hearing mee. And when I departed thence,no men in the world could bee more sorrowfull then they, as desiringnothing more then my remayning among them; which they expressed soapparantly, that they made humble suite and intercession to me, to beecheefe Reader of the Physicke-Lecture, to all the Schollers studyingour profession. But I could not be so perswaded, because my mindewas wholly addicted hither, to enjoy those Goods, Landes, andInheritances, belonging lineally to them of our house, and accordinglyI did performe it.
3.  Madam, the further charge imposed on me by God Cupid, was to tellyou, that himselfe is so extremely enamored of your beauty, and youare become so gracious in his affection; as, many nights he hathcome to see you in your Chamber, sitting on your pillow, while youslept sweetly, and desiring very often to awake you, but onely fearingto affright you. Wherefore, now he sends you word by me, that onenight he intendeth to come visite you, and to spend some time inconversing with you. But in regard he is a God, and meerely a spiritin forme, whereby neither you or any else have capacity of beholdinghim, much lesse to touch or feele him: he saith that (for your sake)he will come in the shape of a man, giving me charge also to know ofyou, when you shall please to have him come, and in whose similitudeyou would have him to come, whereof he will not falle; in whichrespect, you may justly thinke your selfe to be the onely happywoman livng, and farre beyond all other in your good fortune.
4.  Here you are to observe, that the Pallace was seated on the Seashore, and verie high, and the Window whereat the Prince then stoodlooking foorth, was directly over divers houses, which the longcontinuance of time, and incessant beating on by the surges of theSea, had so defaced and ruined them, as seldome they were visited byany person; whereof the Duke having knowledge before, was the easierperswaded that the falling of the Princes body in so vast a place,could neither bee heard or descryed by any. The Duke and hisCompanion, having thus executed what they came for, proceeded yet intheir cunning a little further; casting a strangling Cord about thenecke of Churiacy, seemed as if they hugged and imbraced him: but drewit with so maine strength, that he never spake word after, and sothrew him downe after the Prince.
5.  And plaint therein another new desire?


1.  Forbeare my Lord, Do you not see, in how weake and feeblecondition my Ladie is, being shaken with so violent a sicknesse? Andyou Madam, how kinde and loving soever you are to my Lord, Are youso little carefull of your health, being but now come forth of yoursicke Chamber, to be ruffled and tumbled in such rough manner?Though such dalliances are not amisse in you both; being fitter forthe private Chamber, then an open garden, and in the presence of aservant: yet time and place should alwaies bee respectivelyconsidered, for the avoiding of ill example, and better testimonieof your owne Wisedomes, which ever should be like your selves. Butif so soone, and even in the heate of a yet turbulent sicknesse,your equall love can admit these kisses and embraces: your privateLodginges were much more convenient, where no Servants eye can seesuch Wantonnesse, nor you be reproved of indiscretion, for being toopublique in your Familiaritie. Madame Lydia, sodainely starting, andturning unto her Husband, sayde. What doth Pyrrhus prate? Is he wellin his wittes? Or is he franticke? No Madame, replyed Pyrrhus, I amnot franticke. Are you so fond as to thinke that I do not see yourfolly? Nicostratus wondering at his Words, presently answered. Nowtrust me Pyrrhus, I think thou dreamest. No my Lord, replyedPyrrhus, I dreame not a jot, neither do you, or my Ladie: but ifthis Tree could affoord the like kindnesse to me, as you do to her,there would not a Peare bee left uppon it. How now Pyrrhus? (quothLydia) this language goeth beyond our understanding, it seemeth thouknowest not what thou saist. Beleeve me husband, if I were as wellas ever I have bin, I would climb this tree, to see those idle wonderswhich hee talketh of: for, while he continueth thus above, itappeareth, hee can finde no other prattle, albeit he taketh hismarke amisse.
2.  Alibech turns hermit, and a monk, Rustico, teaches her to put theDevil in Hell. Afterwards she is brought home, and married toNeerbale.
3.  Now Buffalmaco and Bruno, after they had spent an indifferent while,with the Warders at the Port in laughter; in a faire and gentlepace, they followed Calandrino home to his house, and being come tothe doore, they heard the harsh bickering betweene him and his Wife,and seeming as if they were but newly arrived, they called out alowdto him. Calandrino being in a sweate, stamping and raving still at hisWife: looking forth of the window, entreated them to ascend up to him,which they did, counterfetting greevous displeasure against him. Beingcome into the roome, which they saw all covered over with stones,his Wife sitting in a corner, all the haire (well-neere) torne off herhead, her face broken and bleeding, and all her body cruelly beaten;on the other side, Calandrino standing unbraced and ungirded,strugling and wallowing, like a man quite out of breath: after alittle pausing, Bruno thus spake.
4.  Lazaro, who stoode all this while like a well-beleeving Logger-head,demurely thus answered. Alas good Wife! I pray you bee not so angry, Inever had so much as an ill thought of you, but know wel enough whatyou are, and have made good proofe thereof this morning. Understandtherefore patiently (sweet Wife) that I went forth to my work as daylyI use to do, little dreaming (as I thinke you doe not) that it hadbene Holyday. Wife, this is the Feast day of Saint Galeone; whereon wemay in no wise worke, and this is the reason of my so soone returning.Neverthelesse (dear Wife) I was not carelesse of our Housholdprovision: For, though we worke not, yet we must have foode, which Ihave provided for more then a moneth. Wife, I remembred the brewingFat, whereof we have little or no use at all, but rather it is atrouble to the house, then otherwise. I met with an honest Friend, whostayeth without at the doore, to him I have sold the Fat for tenGigliatoes, and he tarrieth to take it away with him.
5.  But he well considering what she was, the greatnes of his injury, asalso how, and for whom: he forgot all wanton allurements of Love,scorning to entertaine a thought of compassion, continuing constant inhis resolution, to let her suffer, as he himselfe had done. So, Helenabeing mounted up on the Turret, and turning her face towards theNorth; she repeated those idle frivolous words (composed in the natureof a charme) which shee had received from the Scholler. Afterward,by soft and stealing steps, hee went into the old Tower, and tookeaway the Ladder, whereby she ascended to the Tarras, staying andlistening, how shee proceeded in her amorous exorcisme.
6.  Wherefore, I hold it much better for me to give it away freely, as Ihave alwayes done my goods and treasure; then bee curious in keepingit, and suffer it to be taken from me (whether I will or no) byNature. A small gift it is, if time make me up the full summe of anhundred yeares: how miserable is it then, to stand beholding but forfoure or five, and all of them vexation too? Take it then I intreatethee, if thou wilt have it; for I never met with any man before (butthy selfe) that di desire it, nor (perhaps) shall finde any other torequest it: for the longer I keepe it, the worse it wil be esteemed:and before it grow contemptible, take it I pray thee.


1.  The base-minded Knight, coveting to have the Horse, and yet not topart with any money, sent for the Magnifico, desiring to buy his fayreGelding of him, because he hoped to have him of free gift. TheMagnifico hearing this request, was very joyfull, and thus answered;Sir, if you would give me all the wealth which you possesse in thisworld, I wil not sell you my horse, rather I wil bestow him on youas a Gentlemans gift: but yet upon this condition, that before youhave him delivered, I may with your license, and in your presencespeake a few words to your vertuous Ladie, and so farre off indistance from you, as I may not be heard by any, but onely herselfe. Signior Francesco, wholly conducted by his base avariciousdesire, and meaning to make a scorne at the Magnifico, made answer,that he was well contented to let him speak with her when he would;and leaving him in the great Hall of the house, went to his wivesChamber, and told her how easily he might enjoy the horse,commanding her forthwith to come and heare what he could say to her,only she should abstaine, and not returne him any answer. The Ladywith a modest blush, much condemned this folly in him, that hiscovetousnes should serve as a cloake to cover any unfitting speecheswhich her chaste eares could never endure to heare. Neverthelessebeing to obey her husbands will, she promised to do it, and followedhim down into the Hall, to heare what the Magnifico would say.Againe he there confirmed the bargaine made with her husband, andsitting downe by her in a corner of the Hall, farre enough off fromany ones hearing, taking her curteously by the hand, thus he spake.
2.  Who this night keepes me companie.
5.   In the dayes of the first King of Cyprus, after the Conquest made inthe holy Land by Godfrey of Bullen, it fortuned that a Gentlewomanof Gascoignie, travelling in pilgrimage to visit the sacredSepulcher in Jerusalem, returning home againe, arrived at Cyprus,where shee was villanously abused by certaine base wretches.Complaining thereof, without any comfort or redresse, shee intended tomake her moane to the King of the Country. Whereupon it was tolde her,that therein shee should but loose her labour, because hee was sowomanish, and faint-hearted; that not onely he refused to punishwith justice the offence of others, but also suffered shamefullinjuries done to himselfe. And therefore, such as were displeased byhis negligence, might easily discharge their spleene against him,and doe him what dishonour they would.


1.  Tancrede, to denie what I have done, or to entreate any favourfrom you, is now no part of my disposition: for as the one canlittle availe me, so shall not the other any way advantage me.Moreover, I covet not that you should extend any clemency or kindnesseto me, but by my voluntary confession of the truth do intend (first ofall) to defend mine honour, with reasons sound, good, andsubstantiall, and then vertuously pursue to full effect, thegreatnesse of my minde and constant resolution. True it is, that Ihave loved, and still do, honourable Guiscardo, purposing the likeso long as I shall live, which will be but a small while: but if it bepossible to continue the same affection after death, it is for evervowed to him onely. Nor did mine owne womanish weaknesse so muchthereto induce me, as the matchlesse vertues shining clearly inGuiscardo, and the little respect you had of marrying me againe. Whyroyall Father, you cannot be ignorant, that you being composed offlesh and blood, have begotten a Daughter of the selfe samecomposition, and not made of stone or iron. Moreover, you ought toremember (although now you are farre stept in yeeres) what the Lawesof youth are, and with what difficulty they are to be contradicted.Considering withall, that albeit (during the vigour of your best time)you evermore were exercised in Armes; yet you should likewiseunderstand, that negligence and idle delights, have mighty power,not onely in young people, but also in them of greatest yeares.
3.  Who this night keepes me companie.
4、  The other man, being named Giotto, had a spirit of so greatexcellency, as there was not any particular thing in Nature, theMother and Worke-mistresse of all, by continuall motion of theheavens; but hee by his pen and pensell could perfectly portrait;shaping them all so truly alike and resemblable, that they weretaken for the reall matters indeede; and, whether they were present orno, there was hardly any possibility of their distinguishing. Sothat many times it happened, that by the variable devises he made, thevisible sence of men became deceived, in crediting those things tobe naturall, which were but meerly painted. By which meanes, heereduced that singular Art to light, which long time before had lyenburied, under the grosse error of some; who, in the mysterie ofpainting, delighted more to content the ignorant, then to please thejudicious understanding of the wise, he justly deserving thereby, tobe tearmed one of the Florentines most glorious lights. And so muchthe rather, because he performed all his actions, in the true andlowly spirit of humility: for while he lived, and was a Master inhis Art, above all other Painters: yet he refused any such title,which shined the more majestically- in him, as appeared by such, whoknew Much lesse then he, or his Schollers either: yet his knowledgewas extreamly coveted among them.




  • 郑敏 08-04


  • 霍琳 08-04

      Some indifferent space of time before, the beauty, manners, andwell-seeming vertues, of a poore Countrie-mans daughter, dwelling inno farre distant village, had appeared very pleasing to the LordMarquesse, and gave him full perswasion, that with her hee should leada comfortable life. And therefore without any further search orinquisition, he absolutely resolved to marry her, and having conferredwith her Father, agreed, that his daughter should be his wife.Whereupon, the Marquesse made a generall convocation of all his Lords,Barons, and other of his especiall friends, from all parts of hisDominion; and when they were assembled together, hee then spake untothem in manner as followeth.Honourable friends, it appeared pleasing to you all, and yet (Ithinke) you are of the same minde, that I should dispose my selfe totake a wife: and I thereto condescended, more to yeeld youcontentment, then for any particular desire in my selfe. Let mee nowremember you of your solemne made promise, with full consent tohonor and obey her (whosoever) as your Soveraigne Lady andMistresse, that I shall elect to make my wife: and now the time iscome, for my exacting the performance of that promise, and which Ilook you must constantly keepe. I have made choyce of a yongvirgine, answerable to mine owne heart and liking, dwelling notfarre off hence, whom I intend to make my wife, and (within few dales)to have her brought home to my Pallace. Let your care and diligencethen extend so farre, as to see that the feast may be sumptuous, andher entertainment to bee most honourable: to the end that I mayreceive as much contentment in your promise performed, as you shallperceive I doe in my choice.

  • 俞剑筠 08-04

       In the end of all when I was come home into mine owne house, thisdivellish and accursed woman, being aloft uppon my stayres head, bymuch misfortune chanced to see me; in regard (as it is not unknowne toyou) that women cause all things to lose their vertue. In whichrespect, I that could have stild my selfe the onely happy man inFlorence, am now made most miserable. And therefore did I justly beateher, so long as she was able to stand against mee, and I know noreason to the contrary, why I should not yet teare her in a thousandpeeces: for I may well curse the day of our mariage, to hinder andbereave me of such an invisible blessednesse.

  • 兰斯文 08-04

      The Pilgrime discoursed to her, even from the one end to theother, the history of her husbands sad disasters, telling her, howmany yeeres since she was espoused to him, and many other importantmatters, which well shee knew, and was greatly amazed thereat,thinking him verily to be a Prophet, and kneeling at his feete,entreated him very earnestly, that if he were come to deliver herFather Aldobrandino from death, to doe it speedily, because the timewas very short. The Pilgrime appearing to be a man of great holinesse,saide. Rise up Madame, refraine from weeping, and observeattentively what I shall say; yet with this caution, that you neverreveale it to any person whatsoever. This tribulation whereinto youare falne, (as by revelation I am faithfully informed) is for agrievous sinne by you heretofore committed, whereof divine mercy iswilling to purge you, and to make a perfect amends by a sensiblefeeling of this affliction; as seeking your sound and absoluterecovery, least you fall into farre greater danger then before. Goodman (quoth shee) I am burthened with many sinnes, and doe not know forwhich any amends should be made by me; any one sooner then other:wherefore if you have intelligence thereof, for charities sake tell itme, and I will doe so much as lieth in me, to make a full satisfactionfor it. Madame, answered the Pilgrime, I know well enough what itis, and will demand it no more of you, to winne any furtherknowledge thereof, then I have already: but because in revealing ityour selfe, it may touch you with the more true compunction ofsoule; let us goe to the point indeede, and tell mee, doe youremember, that at any time you were married to an Husband, or no?

  • 阙国豪 08-03

    {  Not utterable. I curst the day and houre

  • 伊利亚索瓦 08-02


  • 盛必龙 08-02

      Thus the mocked and derided Nicostratus, returned in againe with hisLady and Pyrrhus; where perhaps (although the Peare-tree was cutdowne) they could find as cunning meanes to over-reach him.

  • 穆什里 08-02

      When the Ladies were arrived in this goodly valley, and upon advisedviewing it, had sufficiently commended it: in regard the heat of thedry was great, the place tempting, and the Pond free from sight ofany, they resolved there to bathe themselves. Wherefore they sentthe waiting Gentlewoman to have a diligent eye on t way where theyentered, least any one should chance to steale upon them. All seven ofthem being stript naked, into the water they went, which hid theirdelicate white bodies, like as a cleare Glasse concealeth a DamaskRose within it. So they being in the Pond, and the water nothingtroubled by their being there, they found much prety pastime together,running after the Fishes, to catch them with their hands, but theywere overquicke and cunning for them. After they had delightedthemselves there to their owne contentment, and were cloathed withtheir garments, as before: thinking it fit time for their returningbacke againe, least their over-long stay might give offence, theydeparted thence in an easie pace, dooing nothing else all the way asthey went, but extolling the Valley of Ladies beyond all comparison.

  • 宝罗 08-01

       These three strict impositions, seemed to Lesca, and her Ladielikewise, almost beyond the compasse of all possibility. NeverthelesLove, being a powerfull Oratour in perswading, as also adventurouseven on the most difficult dangers; gave her courage to undertake themall: sending Lesca backe againe to him, with full assurance, ofthese more then Herculean labours. Moreover, her selfe did intend toadde a fourth taske, in regard of his strong opinion concerning thegreat Wisedome of his Lord and Maister. After she had effected all theother three, she would not permit him to kisse her, but before hisLords face: which yet should be accomplished in such sort, asNicostratus himselfe should not beleeve it, although apparantly he sawit. Well, (quoth Pyrrhus) when all these wonders are performed, assuremy Ladie. that I am truelie hers.

  • 林伟杰 07-30

    {  Pedro all this while sitting in the Tree, so full of griefe, as noman could be more; about the houre of midnight (by the brightsplendour of the Moone) espied about some twenty Wolves, who, so sooneas they got a sight of the Horse, ran and engirt him round about.The Horse when he perceived them so neere him, drew his head sostrongly back-ward, that breaking the reines of his bridle, helaboured to escape from them. But being beset on every side, andutterly unable to helpe himself, he contended with his teeth and feetein his owne defence, till they haled him violently to the ground,and tearing his body in pieces, left not a jot of him but the barebones, and afterward ran ranging thorow the Forest. At this sight,poore Pedro was mightily dismaied, fearing to speed no better then hisHorse had done, and therefore could not devise what was best to bedone; for he saw no likelihood, of getting out of the Forest withlife. But day-light drawing on apace, and he almost dead with cold,having stood quaking so long in the Tree; at length by continualllooking every where about him, to discerne the least glimpse of anycomfort; he espied a great fire, which seemed to be about halfe a mileoff from him.

  • 马旭明 07-30

      And such was the noble spirit of Alessandro, that he pacified thetroubles betweene the King and his sonne, whereon ensued great comfortto the Kingdome, winning the love and favour of all the people; andAgolanto (by the meanes of Alessandro) recovered all that was due tohim and his brethren in England, returning richly home to Florence,Count Alessandro (his kinsman) having first dub'd him Knight. Longtime he lived in peace and tranquility, with the faire Princesse hiswife, proving to be so absolute in wisedome, and so famous a Souldier;that (as some report) by assistance of his Father in law, he conqueredthe Realme of Ireland, and was crowned King thereof.