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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:焦扬 大小:5rhVe0kT27757KB 下载:H3ZeFCDH36724次
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日期:2020-08-04 19:23:53
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  MAY MAKE USE OF HIS ABSOLUTE POWER AND AUTHORITY, TOWARDS MAIDES
2.  In the dead and silent time of night, when all (but Lovers) taketheir rest; Ricciardo having provided a Ladder of Ropes, with graplinghookes to take hold above and below, according as he had occasion touse it. By helpe thereof, first he mounted over the Garden wall, andthen climbde up to the Gallery window, before which (as is every wherein Italie) was a little round engirting Tarras, onely for a man tostand upon, for making cleane the window, or otherwise repairing it.Many nights (in this manner) enjoyed they their meetings,entermixing their amorous conference with infinite kisses and kindeembraces, as the window gave leave, he sitting in the Tarras, anddeparting alwayes before breake of day, for feare of beingdiscovered by any.
3.  To make the Ayre acquainted with my woe:
4.  HAND OF HEAVEN, WHEN FORTUNE SEEMETH TO BE MOST
5.  Worthy Ladies, it exceedeth the power of my capacitie, to censure inthe case whereof I am to speake, by saying, who sinned most, eitherNature, in seating a Noble soule in a vile body, or Fortune, inbestowing on a body (beautified with a noble soule) a base or wretchedcondition of life. As we may observe by Cistio, a Citizen of our owne,and many more beside; for, this Cistio beeing endued with a singulargood spirit, Fortune hath made him no better then a Baker. And beleeveme Ladies, I could (in this case) lay as much blame on Nature, as onFortune; if I did not know Nature to be most absolutely wise, and thatFortune hath a thousand eyes, albeit fooles have figured her to beeblinde. But, upon more mature and deliberate consideration, I finde,that they both (being truly wise and judicious) have dealt justly,in imitation of our best advised mortals, who being uncertaine of suchinconveniences, as may happen unto them, do bury (for their ownbenefit) the very best and choicest things of esteeme, in the mostvile and abject places of their houses, as being subject to leastsuspition, and where they may be sure to have them at all times, forsupply of any necessitie whatsoever, because so base a conveyance hathbetter kept them, then the very best chamber in the house could havedone. Even so these two great commanders of the world, do many timeshide their most precious Jewels of worth, under the clouds of Artsor professions of worst estimation, to the end, that fetching themthence when neede requires, their splendor may appeare to be themore glorious. Nor was any such matter noted in our homely BakerCistio, by the best observation of Messer Geri Spina, who was spokenof in the late repeated Novell, as being the husband to Madame Oretta;whereby this accident came to my remembrance, and which (in a shortTale) I will relate unto you.
6.  Two neere dwelling Neighbours, the one beeing named SpineloccioTavena, and the other Zeppa di Mino, frequenting each others companydaily. together; Spinelloccio Cuckolded his Friend and Neighbour.Which happening to the knowledge of Zeppa, he prevailed so well withthe Wife of Spinelloccio, that he being lockt up in a Chest, herevenged his wrong at that instant, so that neyther of them complainedof his misfortune.

计划指导

1.  Saladine, who was a man of accute understanding, did wellperceive, that this Knight Thorello misdoubted his going with him,if (when he met him) hee should have invited him; and therefore,because he would not be denied, of entertaining him into his house; hemade choise of this kinde and honourable course, which caused him toreturne this answer. Gentle Sir, if courtesie in one man to another,do deserve condemning, then may we justly complaine of you, whomeeting us upon the way, which you have shortened by your kindnesse,and which we are no way able to deserve, wee are constrained toaccept, taking you to bee the mirrour of courtesie. Thorello being aKnight of ingenious apprehension, and wel languaged, replyed thus.
2.  Good Madame (quoth hee) for Gods sake helpe to save my life, or elseI shall be slaine heere in your Chamber. Hearing his pittious cry, andcompassionating his desperate case; I arose from my worke, and in mydemaunding of whence, and what he was, that durst presume so boldlyinto my bed-chamber: presently came up Signior Lambertuccio also, inthe same uncivill sorte, as before I tolde you, swaggering andswearing; where is this traiterous villaine? Heereupon, I stept(somewhat stoutly) to my Chamber doore, and as hee offered to enter,with a womans courage I resisted him, which made him so much enragedagainst mee, that when hee saw mee to debarre his entrance; after manyterrible and vile oathes and vowes, hee ranne downe the stayresagaine, in such like manner as you chaunced to meete him.
3.  Having brought with him thither three goodly rich garments, whichhad beene given him by sundrie Lords, for his more sightlyappearance at this great meeting; the importunate Host being greedieof payment, first he delivered him one of them, and yet not halfethe score being wiped off, the second must needes follow; andbeside, except he meant to leave his lodging, hee must live upon thethird so long as it would last, till hee saw what end his hopeswould sort too. It fortuned, during the time of living thus upon hislast refuge, that hee met with Maister Can one day at dinner, where hepresented himselfe before him, with a discontented countenance:which Maister Can well observing, more to distaste him, then takedelight in any thing that could come from him, he sayd. Bergamino, howcheerest thou? Thou art very melancholly, I prythee tell us why?Bergamino suddenly, without any premeditation, yet seeming as if hehad long considered thereon, reported this Tale.
4.  When they were come to the Court, and the King made acquaintedwith the words, which Rogiero spake to his Mule; he was called intothe presence, where the King shewed him a gracious countenance, anddemanded of him, why he had compared him to his Mule? SigniorRogiero nothing daunted, but with a bold and constant spirit, thusanswered. Sir, I made the comparison, because, like as you give, wherethere is no conveniency, and bestow nothing where reason requireth:even so, the Mule would not stale where she should have done, butwhere was water too much before, there she did it. Beleeve meSignior Rogiero, replyed the King, if I have not given you such gifts,as (perhaps) I have done to divers other, farre inferiour to you inhonour and merit; this happened not thorough any ignorance in me, asnot knowing you to be a most valiant Knight, and well-worthy ofspeciall respect: but rather through your owne ill fortune, whichwould not suffer me to doe it, whereof she is guilty, and not I, asthe truth thereof shall make it selfe apparant to you. Sir, answeredRogiero, I complaine not, because I have received no gift from you, asdesiring thereby covetously to become the richer: but in regard youhave not as yet any way acknowledged, what vertue is remaining inme. Neverthelesse, I allow your excuse for good and reasonable, and amheartely contented, to behold whatsoever you please; although I doeconfidently credit you, without any other testimony.The King conducted him then into the great Hall, where (as hee hadbefore given order) stood two great Chests, fast lockt; in thepresence of all his Lords, the King thus spake. Signior Rogiero, inone of these Chests is mine imperiall Crowne, the Scepter Royall,the Mound, and many more of my richest girdles, rings, plate, andjewels, even the very best that are mine: the other is full of earthonely. Chuse one of these two, and which thou makest election of; uponmy Royall word thou shalt enjoy it. Hereby shalt thou evidentlyperceive, who hath bin ingreatful to the deservings, either I, orthine owne bad fortune. Rogiero seeing it was the kings pleasure tohave it so; chose one of them, which the King caused presently to beopened, it approving to be the same that was full of earth, whereatthe King smyling, said thus unto him. You see Signior Rogiero, thatwhat I said concerning your ill fortune, is very true: butquestionlesse, your valour is of such desert, as I ought to opposemy selfe against all her malevolence. And because I know right, thatyou are not minded to become a Spaniard; I will give you neitherCastle nor dwelling place: but will bestow the Chest on you (in meerdespight of your malicious fortune) which she so unjustly tooke awayfrom you. Carry it home with you into your Countrey, that there it maymake an apparant testimoney, in the sight of all your well-willers,both of your owne vertuous deservings, and my bounty. SigniorRogiero humbly receiving the Chest, and thanking his Majestie for soliberall a gift, returned home joyfully therewith, into his nativeCountrey of Tuscane.
5.  Panuccio having subtily observed all this, and in what manner theywent to bed; after such a space of time, as he imagined them to be allfast asleepe, he arose very softly, and stealing to the bed ofNicholetta, lay downe gently by her. And albeit she seemed somewhatafraid at the first, yet wheri she perceived who it was, shee ratherbad him welcome, then shewed her selfe any way discontented. Now whilePanuccio continued thus with the maide, it fortuned that a Cat threwdown somewhat in the house, the noise wherof awaked the wife, andfearing greater harme, then (indeed) had hapned, she arose without aCandle, and went groping in the darke, towards the place where sheeheard the noyse. Adriano, who had no other meaning but well, foundoccasion also to rise, about some naturall necessity, and making hispassage in the darke, stumbled on the childes Cradle (in the way)where the woman had set it, and being unable to passe by, withoutremoving it from the place: tooke and set it by his owne beds side,and having done the businesse for which he rose, returned to his bedagaine, never remembring to set the Cradle where first he found it.
6.  Are John and I: Go from our dore,

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1.  Jehannot, who expected a farre contrary conclusion then this,hearing him speake it with such constancy; was the very gladdest manin the world, and went with him to the Church of Nostre Dame in Paris,where he requested the Priests there abiding, to bestow baptisme onAbraham, which they joyfully did, hearing him so earnestly to desireit. Jehannot was his Godfather, and named him John, and afterward,by learned Divines he was more fully instructed in the grounds ofour faith; wherein he grew of great understanding, and led a veryvertuous life.
2.  After so much time was expired, as conveniently might agree withsorrow, and mourning; her Brethren made many motions to her, to oyneher selfe in marriage againe, because she was extraordinarily rich,and as yet but yong in yeares. Now although she was well contentednever to be married any more; yet being continually importuned bythem, and remembring the honorable honesty of Frederigo, his lastpoore, yet magnificent dinner, in killing his Faulcon for her sake,she saide to her Brethren. This kind of widdowed estate doth like meso well, as willingly I would never leave it: but seeing you are soearnest for my second marriage, let me plainly tell you, that I willnever accept of any other husband, but onely Frederigo di Alberino.
3.  DECLARING THE DISCREETE PROVIDENCE OF PARENTS, IN CARE OF THEIR
4.  Instantly, the bedde and Thorello in it, in the presence ofSaladine, was invisibly carried thence, and while he sate conferringwith his Baschaes, the bed, Signior Thorello, and all the rich Jewellsabout him, was transported and set in the Church of San Pietro in Cield'Ore in Pavia, according to his own request, and soundly sleeping,being placed directly before the high Altar. Afterward, when the bellsrung to Mattines, the Sexton entring the Church with a light in hishand (where hee beheld a light of greater splendor) and suddenlyespied the sumptuous bedde there standing: not only was he smitteninto admiration, but hee ranne away also very fearefully. When theAbbot and the Monkes mette him thus running into the Cloyster, theybecame amazed, and demanded the reason why he ranne in such haste,which the Sexton told them. How? quoth the Abbot, thou art nochilde, or a new-come hither, to be so easilie affrighted in ourholy Church, where Spirits can have no power to walke, God and SaintPeter (wee hope) are stronger for us then so: wherefore turne backewith us, and let us see the cause of thy feare.
5.   What a beast am I? What a businesse have I undertaken? And whitheram I going? What do I know, but that the Kinsman unto this Woman,perhappes understanding mine affection to her, and crediting some suchmatter, as is nothing so: hath laide this politicke traine for me,that he may murther me in the grave? Which (if it should so happen) mylife is lost, and yet the occasion never knowne whereby it was done.Or what know I, whether some secret enemy of mine (affecting her inlike manner, as I do) have devised this stratagem (out of malice)against mee, to draw my life in danger, and further his owne goodFortune? Then, contrary motions, overswaying these suspitions, hequestioned his thoughts in another nature.
6.  What reason have I to spoyle thy life (thou traiterous Villaine)to rob and spoyle thy Master thus on the high way? Then turning to theCountrey Boores: How much deare friends (quoth he) am I beholding toyou for this unexpected kindnesse? You behold in what manner he leftme in my Lodging, having first playd away all my money at the Dice,and then deceiving me of my horse and garments also: but had not you(by great good lucke) thus holpe mee to stay him; a poore Gentlemanhad bin undone for ever, and I should never have found him againe.

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1.  To have but one poore sight,
2.  Secretly she sent a faithfull Chambermaide of her owne, to greeteAnastasio on her behalfe; humbly entreating him te come see her:because now she was absolutely determined, to give him satisfaction inall which (with honour) he could request of her. Whereto Anastasioanswered, that he accepted her message thankfully, and desired noother favour at her hand, but that which stood with her owne offer,namely, to be his Wife in honourable marriage, The Maide knowingsufficiently, that he could not be more desirous of the match, thenher Mistresse shewed her selfe to be, made answer in her name, thatthis motion would be most welcome to her.
3.  Some part of the Jewells he gave to him, who had beene at costwith marriage feasting, and some to his the Abbot, beside a bountiebestowed on Monkes. Then he sent a messenger to Saladine, with Lettersof his whole successe, and confessing himselfe (for ever) hisobliged servant: living many yeeres (after) with his wife Adalietta,and using greater curtesies to strangers, then ever before he haddone.
4、  After the promise was thus faithfully made, and they still keepingcompany, as they were wont to doe: It fortuned, that Tingocciobecame Gossip to one, named Ambrosio Anselmino, dwelling inCamporegglo, who by his wife, called Monna Mita, had a sweet andlovely Sonne. Tingoccio often resorting thither, and consorted withhis companion Meucio; the she-Gossip, being a woman worthy the loving,faire and comely of her person. Tingoccio, notwithstanding theGossipship betweene them, had more then a moneths minde to hisGodchilds Mother. Meucio also fell sicke of the same disease,because shee seemed Fleasing in his eye, and Tingoccio gave he nomeane commendations; yet, carefully hey concealed their love tothemselves, but not for one and the same occasion. Because Tingocciokept it closely from Meucio, lest he should hold it disgracefull inhim, to beare amourous affection to his Gossip, and thought itunfitting to bee knowne. But Meucio had no such meaning, for heeknew well enough that Tingoccio loved her, and therefore conceivedin his minde, that if he discovered any such matter to him: He will(quoth he) be jealous of me, and being her Gossip (which admitteth hisconference with her when himselfe pleaseth;) he may easily make her todistaste me, and therefore I must rest contented as I am.
5、  THEMSELVES WITH YOUNGER WOMEN THEN IS FIT FOR THEIR YEERES,

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  • 桑达斯基 08-03

      Guion di Procida, being found familiarly conversing with a youngDamosell, which he loved; and had beene given (formerly) to Frederigo,King of Sicilie: was bound to a stake, to be consumed with fire.From which h dan ger (neverthelesse) he escaped, being knowne by DonRogiero de Oria, Lord Admirall of Sicilie, and afterward married theDamosell.

  • 冯熙 08-03

      But frailtie in our feminine sex is too much prevalent, and makes uswander from vertuous courses, when we are wel onward in the way tothem. Madam Beatrix, whatsoever passed betweene her and Anichino, Iknow not, but, either to continue this new begunne league forfurther time, or, to be revenged on her husbands implicity, inover-rashlie giving credit to so smooth a ly; this was her advise tohim. Anichino, quoth she, Take a good Cudgell in thy hand, then gointo the Garden so farre as the Pine; and there, as if formerly thouhadst solicited mee unto this secret meeting, only but by way ofapproving my honestie: in my name, revile thy master so bitterly asthou canst, bestowing manie sound blowes on him with thy cudgel; yeturge the shame stil (as it were) to mee, and never leave him, til thouhast beaten him out of the garden, to teach him keepe his bedanother time Such an apt Scholler as Anichino was in this kind,needs no tutoring, but a word is enough to a ready Wit. To theGarden goes he, with a good willow cudgell in his hand, and commingneere to the Pine-tree, there he found Egano disguised like to hisLady, who arising from the place where he sate, went with chearefullgesture to welcome him; but Anichino (in rough and stearne manner)thus spake unto him. Wicked shamelesse, and most immodest Woman, Artthou come, according to thine unchaste and lascivious promise?Couldest thou so easily credite, (though I tempted thee, to trie thevertue of thy continencie) I would offer such a damnable wrong to myworthy Master, that so deerely loves me, and reposeth his especiallconfidence in me? Thou art much deceived in me, and shalt finde,that I hate to be false to him.

  • 董富贵 08-03

       By our greatest Gods, I never met with any man, more compleat in allnoble perfections, more courteous and kinde then Thorello is. If allthe Christian Kings, in the true and heroicall nature of Kings, dodeale as honourably as I see this Knight doeth, the Soldane of Babylonis not able to endure the comming of one of them, much lesse somany, as wee see preparing to make head against us. But beholding,that both refusall and acceptation, was all one in the minde ofThorello: after much kinde Language had bin intercoursed betweenethem, Saladine (with his Attendants) mounted on horsebacke.

  • 艾略特·斯皮策 08-03

      When the mother and brethren saw this, they began to murmure againstArriguccio, saying. What thinke you of this Sir? you tell us ofstrange matters which you have done, and all proving false, wewonder how you can make good the rest. Arriguccio looked wilde, andconfusedly, striving still to maintaine his accusation: but seeingevery thing to bee flatly against him, he durst not attempt tospeake one word. Simonida tooke advantage of this distraction inhim, and turning to her brethren, saide. I see now the marke whereathe aymeth, to make me doe what I never meante: Namely, that I shouldacquaint you with his vile qualities, and what a wretched life I leadewith him, which seeing hee will needes have me to reveale; bearewith me if I doe it upon compulsion.

  • 西恩·潘 08-02

    {  PERSONS, WHOSE LOVES HAVE HAD SUCCESSELESSE ENDING

  • 廖祯祥 08-01

      In the meane while, Gulfardo having determined what he would do,watched a convenient time, when he went unto Gasparuolo, and sayde:Sir, I have some businesse of maine importance, and shall neede to usebut two hundred Crownes onely: I desire you to lend me so manyCrownes, upon such profite as you were wont to take of mee, at othertimes when I have made use of you, and I shall not faile you at myday.}

  • 纳赛尔·朱达 08-01

      The woman hearing this unpleasing language, began to use allhumble entreaties, desiring him (for charities sake) to open the dooreand admit her entrance, because she had not bin in any such place,as his jelous suspition might suggest to him: but onely to visit aweak and sickly neighbour, the nights being long, she not (as yet)capeable of sleepe, nor willing to sit alone in the house. But all herperswasions served to no purpose, he was so setled in his owneopinion, that all the Town should now see her nightly gading, whichbefore was not so much as suspected. Cheta seeing, that faire meaneswould not prevalle, shee entred into roughe speeches andthreatnings, saying: If thou wilt not open the doore and let me comein, I will so shame thee, as never base man was. As how I pray thee?answered Tofano, what canst thou do to me?

  • 陈袁滩 08-01

      Such as were so disposed, were licensed by the King to take theirrest: and they that would not, he permitted them to their wontedpastimes, each according to their minds. But when they were risen fromsleepe, and the rest from their other exercises, it seemed to bemore then high time, that they should prepare for talke andconference. So, sitting downe on Turky Carpets, which were spredabroad on the green grasse, and close by the place where they haddined: the King gave command, that Madam Aemillia should firstbegin, whereto she willingly yeelding obedience, and expecting suchsilent attention, as formerly had bin, thus she began.

  • 吴洁 07-31

       Being come home to her owne house, away shee sent the olde Pandresseabout other businesse, which might hold her time long enough ofemployment, and hinder her returning to Andrea according to promise,purposing, not to trust her in this serious piece of service.Calling a young crafty Girle to her, whom she had well tutoured in thelike ambassages, when evening drew on, she sent her to Andreaslodging, where (by good fortune) she found him sitting alone at thedoore, and demanding of him, if he knew an honest Gentleman lodgingthere, whose name was Signior Andrea de Piero; he made her answere,that himselfe was the man. Then taking him aside, she said. Sir, thereis a worthy Gentlewoman of this Citie, that would gladly speake withyou, if you pleased to vouchsafe her so much favour.

  • 朱仁发 07-29

    {  Among many other of his feminine Parishioners, all of them beinghansome and comely Women: yet there was one more pleasing in hiswanton eye, then any of the rest, named Monna Belcolore, and wife to aplaine mecanicke man, called Bentivegna del Mazzo. And, to speakeuprightly, few Countrey Villages yeelded a Woman, more fresh andlovely of complexion, although not admirable for beauty, yet sweeteSir Simon thoght her a Saint, and faine would be offering at hershrine. Divers prety pleasing qualities she had, as sounding theCymball, playing artificially on the Timbrill, and singing theretoas it had beene a Nightingale, dancing also so dexteriously, ashappy was the man that could dance in her company. All which soenflamed sweet Sir Simon, that he lost his wonted sprightly behaviour,walked sullen, sad and melancholly, as if he had melted all hismettall, because hee could hardly have a sight of her. But on theSonday morning, when hee heard or knew that she was in the Church, heewould tickle it with a Kyrie and a Sancsingular skill in singing, whenit had beene as good to heare an Asse bray. Whereas on the contrary,when she came not to Church Masse, and all else were quicklie shakenuppe, as if his devotion waited onely on her presence. Yet he was socunning in the carriage of his amorous businesse, both for her crediteand his owne; as Bentivegna her husband could not perceive it, orany neighbor so much as suspect it.

  • 陶虹 07-29

      WHEREIN IS DECLARED, THAT SOMETIME BY ADVENTUROUS ACCIDENT,

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