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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:乌鲁木齐—奎屯 大小:fVQvzzew69570KB 下载:aeyLtm5n57332次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:5nu4QJdM43666条
日期:2020-08-05 04:29:16
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邢世伟

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  The heate of affection thus encreasing day by day, Panuccio grewexceedingly desirous to enjoy the fruits of hi; long continued liking,and divers devises mustred in his braine, how he might compasse onenights lodging in her fathers house, whereof hee knew every part andparcell, as not doubting to effect what hee desired, yetundiscovered by any, but the maide her selfe.
2.  The Queene, knowing him to be a man full of mirth and matter,began to consider very advisedly, that he would not have mooved thisrequest, but onely to the end, that if the company grew wearied by anyof the Tales re-counted, hee would shut up the dayes disport with somemirthfull accident. Wherefore willingly, and with consent of all therest he had his suite granted. So, arising all, they walked to aChristall river, descending downe a little hill into a valley,graciously shaded with goodly Trees; where washing both their handsand feete, much pretty pleasure passed among them; till supper timedrawing neere, made them returne home to the Palace. When supper wasended, and bookes and instruments being laide before them, theQueene commanded a dance, and that Madam Aemilia, assisted by MadamLauretta and Dioneus, should sing a sweet ditty. At which command,Lauretta undertooke the dance, and led it, Aemilia singing this songensuing.
3.  Since the first houre that love enthralled me,
4.  When Calandrino had well slept after his Wine, he arose in themorning, and being descended downe the staires; finding the streetdoore wide open, he looked for the Brawne, but it was gone.Enquiring of the neighbours dwelling neere about him, hee couldheare no tydings of his Brawne, but became the wofullest man in theworld, telling every one that his Brawne was stolne. Bruno andBuffalmaco being risen in the morning, they went to visiteCalandrino to heare how he tooke the losse of his Brawne: and hee nosooner had a sight of them, but he called them to him; and with theteares running downe his cheekes, sayde: Ah my deare friendes, I amrobde of my Brawne. Bruno stepping closely to him, sayde in hiseare: It is wonderfull, that once in thy life time thou canst beewise. How? answered Calandrino, I speake to you in good earnest.Speake so still in earnest (replied Bruno) and cry it out so loud asthou canst, then let who list beleeve it to be true.
5.  A physitians wife laide a Lover of her Maides (supposing him to bedead) in a Chest, by reason that he had drunke Water, which usuallywas given to procure a sleepy entrancing. Two Lombard usurers,stealing the Chest, in hope of a rich booty, carryed it into theirowne house, where afterward the man awaking, was apprehended for aTheefe. The Chamber-maide to the Physitians wife, going before thebench of Justice, accuseth her selfe for putting the imagined deadbody into the Chest, by which meanes he escapeth hanging. And thetheeves which stole away the Chest, were condemned to pay a greatsumme of money.
6.  The Abbot, laying his arme over the others body, began to imbraceand hugge him; even as amorous friends (provoked by earnestaffection), use to doe. Whereat Alessandro verie much mervayling,and being an Italian himselfe, fearing least this folly in theAbbot, would convert to foule and dishonest action, shrunke modestlyfrom him. Which the Abbot perceiving, and doubting least Alessandrowould depart and leave him, pleasantly smiling, and with bashfullbehaviour baring his stomack, he tooke Alessandroes hand, and layingit thereon, saide; Alessandro, let all bad thoughts of bestiallabuse be farre off from thee, and feele here, to resolve thee from allsuch feare. Allessandro feeling the Abbots brest, found there twopretty little mountaines, round, plumpe, and smooth, appearing as ifthey had beene of polished Ivory; whereby he perceived, that the Abbotwas a woman: which, setting an edge on his youthful desires, madehim fall to embracing, and immediately he offered to kisse her; butshe somewhat rudely repulsing him, as halfe offended, saide.

计划指导

1.  But to have strifes appeased
2.  When Massetto had heard the words of Lurco, hee was so desirous todwell among the Nunnes, that nothing else now hammered in his head:for he meant more subtilly than poore Lurco did, and made no doubtto please them sufficiently. Then considering with himselfe, howbest he might bring his intent to effect; which appeared not easily tobee done. He could question no further therein with Lurco, but onelydemaunded other matter of him, saying: Introth thou didst wellLurco, to come away from so tedious a dwelling, had he need to be morethen a man that is to live with such women? It were better for himto dwell among so many divels, because they understand not the tenthpart that womens wily wits can dive into.
3.  After they had sate an indifferent while with her, they returnedhome to their lodging, where Titus being alone in his chamber, beganto bethink himselfe on her, whose perfections had so powerfullypleased him: and the more he entred into this consideration, thefiercer he felt his desires enflamed, which being unable to quench, byany reasonable perswasions, after hee had vented foorth infinitesighes, thus he questioned with himselfe.Most unhappie Titus as thou art, whether doost thou transport thineunderstanding, love, and hope? Dooest thou not know as well by thehonourable favours, which thou hast received of Chremes and his house,as also the intire amity betweene thee and Gisippus (unto whom faireSophronia is the afflanced friend) that thou shouldst holde her in thelike reverent respect, as if shee were thy true borne Sister? Darestthou presume to fancie her? Whether shall beguiling Love allurethee, and vaine immaging hopes carrie thee? Open the eyes of thybetter understanding, and acknowledge thy selfe to bee a mostmiserable man. Give way to reason, bridle thine intemperate appetites,reforme all irregulare desires, and guide thy fancy to a place ofbetter direction. Resist thy wanton and lascivious will in thebeginning, and be master of thy selfe, while thou hast opportunity,for that which thou aimest at, is neyther reasonable nor honest. Andif thou wert assured to prevaile upon this pursuite, yet thououghtst to avoide it, if thou hast any regard of true friendship,and the duty therein justly required. What wilt thou do then Titus?Fly from this inordinate affection, if thou wilt be reputed to be aman of sensible judgement.
4.  Thee worse inclinde,
5.  Now was shee the onely sorrowfull woman of the world; for nothingwas now to bee feared, but stormes and tempests, because Lambertuccio,spake no other then Lightning and Thunder, and Lionello, (being nolesse affraide then shee) by her perswasion crept behind the bed,where he hid himselfe very contentedly. By this time Lambertucciowas dismounted from his Courser, which he fastened (by the bridle)to a ring in the wall, and then the waiting woman came to him, toguide him to her Lady and Mistresse: who stood ready at the staireshead, graced him with a very acceptable welcome, yet marvelling muchat his so sodaine comming. Lady (quoth he) I met your Husband upon theway, which granting mine accesse to see you; I come to claime yourlong delayed promise, the time being now so favourable for it.
6.  THE EIGHT DAY, THE SECOND NOVELL

推荐功能

1.  My Brunetta, faire and feat a,
2.  Such a sacred sweete,
3.  "Others also may say, that shee is married to him, to whom itbelonged not to marrie her. These complaints are foolish, andwomanish, proceeding from verie little, or no consideration at all. Inthese daies of ours, Fortune makes no use of novell or inconsideratemeanes, whereby to bring matters to their determined effect. Whyshould it offend me, if a Cobler, rather than a Scholler, hath ended abusinesse of mine, either in private or publique, if the end be wellmade? Well I may take order, if the Cobler bee indiscreet, that heemeddle no more with any matters of mine, yet I ought, in courtesie, tothanke him for that which hee did.
4.  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.
5.   The Ladies and Gentlemen also, having smiled sufficiently at theseverall accidents which did befall the poore Traveller Andrea,reported at large by Madam Fiammetta, the Lady Aimillia seeing hertale to be fully concluded, began (by commandement of the Queene) tospeak in this manner.
6.  Military provision thus proceeding on daily more and more, theDutches making choise of a fit and convenient houre, took these twoPrinces with her to a with-drawing Chamber; and there in flouds ofteares flowing from her eyes, wringing her hands, and sighingincessantly, she recounted the whole History, occasion of the warre,and how dishonourably the Duke dealt with her about this strangewoman, whom hee purposed to keepe in despight of her, as thinking thatshe knew nothing therof, and complaining very earnestly unto them,entreated that for the Dukes honour, and her comfort, they wouldgive their best assistance in this case.

应用

1.  Most certaine it is, at least, if Faith may bee given to thereport of certaine Genewayes, and other men resorting to thoseremote parts, that in the Country of Cathaya, there lived somtime aGentleman, rich beyond comparison, and named Nathan. He having hisliving adjoyning to a great common rode-way, whereby men travayledfrom the East to the West (as they did the like from the West unto theEast, as having no other means of passage) and being of a bountifulland chearfull disposition, which he was willing to make knowen byexperience: he summoned together many Master Masons and Carpenters,and there erected (in a short time) one of the greatest, goodliest,and most beautifull houses (in manner of a Princes Pallace) thatever was seene in all those quarters.
2.  Whereto Egano thus replyed. Now trust me thou hast said very well:And me wi drawing hence the argument of his setled perswasion; that hehad the chastest Woman living to his wife, and so just a Servant, ascould not be fellowed: there never was any further discoverie ofthis Garden-night accident. Perhaps, Madame Beatrix and Anichino mightsubtilly smile thereat in secret, in regard that they knew more thenany other else beside did. But, as for honest meaning Egano, hee neverhad so much as the verie least mistrust of ill dealing, either inhis Lady, or Anichino; whom hee loved and esteemed farre morerespectively uppon this proofe of his honestie towards him, then heewould or could possibly have done, without a triall so playne andpregnant.
3.  Counterfeit teares still drayning downe her cheeks, and Salabettokindly comforting her; he continued there with hir all that night,to expresse him selfe her most liberall servant. And, withoutexpecting any more requesting, the next morning he brought her thefive hundred Florines, which she received with a laughing heart, butoutward dissembled weeping eies; Salabetto never demanding any othersecurity, but onely her single promise.
4、  Calandrino (by this time) being somewhat better come to himselfe,with an humble protestation of courtesie, returned them this answer.Alas my good friends, be not you offended, the case is farre otherwisethen you immagine. Poore unfortunate man that I am, I found the rareprecious stone that you speake of: and marke me well, if I do not tellyou the truth of all. When you asked one another (the first time) whatwas become of me; I was hard by you: at the most, within thedistance of two yards length; and perceiving that you saw mee not,(being still so neere, and alwaies before you:) I went on, smilingto my selfe, to heare you brabble and rage against me.
5、  I make not any doubt, but almes-deedes and prayers, are very mighty;and prevailing meanes, to appease heavens anger for some sinnescommitted; but if such as bestow them, did either see or know, to whomthey give them: they would more warily keepe them, or else cast thembefore Swine, in regard they are altogether so unworthy of them. Butcome we now to the case of your ghostly father, crying out in youreare, that secret mariage was a most greevous sinne: Is not the breachthereof farre greater? Familiar conversation betweene man and manand woman, is a concession meerely naturall: but to rob, kill, orbanish any one, proceedeth from the mindes malignity. That thou didrob Theobaldo, your selfe hath already sufficiently witnessed, bytaking that from him, which with free consent in mariage you gave him.Next I must say, that by all the power remaining in you, you kild him,because you would not permit him to remaine with you, declaring yourselfe in the very height of cruelty, that hee might destroy his lifeby his owne hands. In which case the Law requireth, that whosoeveris the occasion of an ill act committed, hee or she is as deepe in thefault, as the party that did it. Now concerning his banishment, andwandring seaven yeeres in exile thorow the world; you cannot denie,but that you were the onely occasion thereof. In all which threeseverall actions, farre more capitally have you offended; then bycontracting of mariage in such clandestine manner.

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网友评论(JAd7yrSx50226))

  • 李意清 08-04

      Messer Currado, in kinde love to the strangers that hee hadinvited to supper, gave over any further contestation; onely hesaid. Seeing thou assurest me, to let me see thy affirmation fortruth, by other of the same Fowles living (a thing which as yet Inever saw, or heard of) I am content to make proofe thereof tomorrow morning, till then I shall rest satisfied: but, upon my word,if I finde it otherwise, expect such a sound payment, as thy knaveryjustly deserveth, to make thee remember it all thy life time. Thecontention ceassing for the night season, Messer Currado, who thoughhe had slept well, remained still discontented in his minde: arosein the morning by breake of day, and puffing and blowing angerly,called for his horses, commanding Chichibio to mount on one of them;so riding on towards the River, where (earely every morning) he hadseene plenty of Cranes, he sayde to his man; We shall see anonSirra, whether thou or I lyed yesternight.

  • 胡友军 08-04

      THE INDUCTION TO THE NINTH DAY

  • 王良元 08-04

       In the Spring season, etc.

  • 肖来福 08-04

      Now was shee the onely sorrowfull woman of the world; for nothingwas now to bee feared, but stormes and tempests, because Lambertuccio,spake no other then Lightning and Thunder, and Lionello, (being nolesse affraide then shee) by her perswasion crept behind the bed,where he hid himselfe very contentedly. By this time Lambertucciowas dismounted from his Courser, which he fastened (by the bridle)to a ring in the wall, and then the waiting woman came to him, toguide him to her Lady and Mistresse: who stood ready at the staireshead, graced him with a very acceptable welcome, yet marvelling muchat his so sodaine comming. Lady (quoth he) I met your Husband upon theway, which granting mine accesse to see you; I come to claime yourlong delayed promise, the time being now so favourable for it.

  • 黄孔祥 08-03

    {  Having done so, then repaire to Rinuccio Palermini, and say. MyMistresse Francesca is ready to make acceptance of your love;provided, that you will do one thing for her sake. Namely, thisensuing night, in the midst and stillest season thereof, to go tothe grave where Scannadio was this morning buried, and (without makingany noise) or speaking one word, whatsoever you shall heare or see: totake him forth of the grave, and bring him home to her house, wher youshal know the reason of this strange businesse, and enjoy her freelyas your owne for ever. But if he refuse to do it, then I commaund him,never hereafter to see me, or move further suite unto mee, by anymeanes whatsoever.

  • 张某亮 08-02

      In the Spring season,}

  • 杨秀芳 08-02

      This so sodaine dexterity of wit in Isabella, related in veriemodest manner by Madame Pampinea, was not onely admired by all thecompany; but likewise passed with as generall approbation. But yetMadam Philomena (whom the King had commanded next to succeede)peremptorily sayde. Worthy Ladies, if I am not deceived; I intend totell you another Tale presently; as much to be commended as the last.

  • 黄守义 08-02

      Egano being thus well beaten for his Garden walke, got within thedoore, and so went up to his Chamber againe: his Lady theredemanding of him, whether Anichino came according to his promise, orno? Come?

  • 栗芳 08-01

       OR OTHERWISE

  • 嘉丽 07-30

    {  One of his chosen friends thus put in trust, being a jeweller, a manof singular discretion, and often resorting to Ladies for sight of hisjewels, winning like admittance to the Princesse: related at largeunto her, the honourable affection of Gerbino, with full tender of hisperson to her service, and that she onely was to dispose of him.Both the message and the messenger, were most graciously welcome toher, and flaming in the selfe-same affection towards him: as atestimony thereof, one of the very choisest Jewels which she bought ofhim, she sent by him to the Prince Gerbino, it being received by himwith such joy and contentment, as nothing in the world could be morepleasing to him. So that afterward, by the trusty carriage of thisJeweller, many Letters and Love-tokens passed betweene them, eachbeing as highly pleased with this poore, yet happy kind ofentercourse, as if they had seene and conversed with one another.

  • 葛向东 07-30

      Within a short while after, the Bishop and the Lord Marshal (alwaiesconversing together) it came to passe, that upon Saint johns day, theyriding thorow the City, side by side, and viewing the bravebeauties, which of them might best deserve to win the prize: theByshop espied a yong married Lady (which our late greevouspestilence bereaved us of) she being named Madame Nonna de Pulci,and Cousine to Messer Alexio Rinucci, a Gentleman well knowne untous all. A very goodly beautifull yong woman she was, of delicatelanguage, and singular spirite, dwelling close by S. Peters gate. ThisLady did the Bishop shew to the Marshall, and when they were come toher, laying his hand uppon her shoulder, he said. Madam Nonna, Whatthinke you of this Gallant? Dare you adventure another wager with him?

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