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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:詹姆斯·邦德 大小:TURI8E5c27313KB 下载:FdgtJgYs28925次
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日期:2020-08-04 17:31:35
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Within some few yeares after, the Physitian her Father also dyed,and then her desires grew wholly addicted, to visite Paris her selfein person, onely because she would see the young Count, awaiting buttime and opportunitie, to fit her stolne journey thither. But herkindred and friends, to whose care and trust she was committed, inregard of her rich dowrie, and being left as a fatherlesse Orphane:were so circumspect of her walks and daily behaviour, as she could notcompasse any meane; of escaping. Her yeares made her now almost fitfor marriage, which so much more encreased her love to the Count,making refusall of many woorthy husbands, and laboured by themotions of her friends and kindred, yet all denyed, they not knowingany reason for her refusalles. By this time the Count was become agallant goodly Gentleman, and able to make election of his wife,whereby her affections were the more violently enflamed, as fearingleast some other should be preferred before her, and so her hopes beutterly disappointed.
2.  Gentlemen and Gentlewomen, you know you have kept a commendablecustom, in sending yeerly to the poore brethren of our Lord Baron S.Anthony, both of your Corne and other provision, some more, somelesse, all according to their power, means, and devotion, to the endthat blessed S. Anthony should be the more carefull of your oxen,sheep, asses, swine, pigs, and other cattle. Moreover, you have usedto pay (especially such as have their names registred in ourFraternity) those duties which annually you send unto us. For thecollection whereof, I am sent by my Superior, namely our L. Abbot, andtherfore (with Gods blessing) you may come after noone hither, whenyou shal heare the Bels of the Church ring: then wil I make apredication to you; you shall kisse the Crosse, and beside, becauseI know you al to be most devout servants to our Lord Baron S. Anthony,in especiall grace and favor, I wil shew you a most holy and goodlyRelique, which I my selfe (long since) brought from the holy Landbeyond the seas. If you desire to know what it is, let me tell you,that it is one of the Feathers of the same Phoenix, which was in theArke with the Patriarch Noah. And having thus spoken, he becamesilent, returning backe to heare Masse. While hee delivered theseand the like speeches, among the other people then in the church,there were two shrewde and crafty Companions; the one, named John deBragoniero, and the other, Biagio Pizzino. These subtile Fellowes,after they had heard the report of Fryer Onyons Relique: althoghthey were his intimate friends, and came thither in his company; yetthey concluded betweene themselves, to shew him a tricke ofLegierdumaine, and to steale the Feather from him. When they hadintelligence of Friar Onyons dining that day at the Castle, with aworthy Friend of his: no sooner was he set at the Table, but away wentthey in all haste, to the Inne where the Fryar frequented, with thisdetermination, that Biagio should hold conference with the Friars boy,while his fellow ransackt the Wallet, to finde the Feather, andcarry it away with him, for a future observation, what the Friar wouldsay unto the people, when he found the losse of the Feather, and couldnot performe his promise to them.
3.  MATTERS TO PASSE, AS WIT AND CUNNING IN MAN
4.  Alas courteous Gentleman, in an unblessed houre came my Ladyesbrother hither yesternight, inflicting too much trouble upon us, and agrievous time of affliction to you. But I am not ignorant, that youbeing vertuous, and a judicious Scholler, have an invincible spirit ofpacience, and sufficient understanding withall; that what this nightcould not affoord, another may make a sound amends for. This I can anddare sufficiently assure you, that nothing could be more displeasingto my Lady, neither can she well be quieted in her mind: untill shehave made a double and treble requitall, for such a strange unexpectedinconvenience, whereof she had not the very least suspition.
5.  THE EIGHT DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL
6.  Beleeve me Sir, the journey is over-farre for mee to undertake,but if it were neerer; I could affoord to goe in your Company; onelyto see how they make these Macherones, and to fill my belly with them.

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1.  from his very youngest yeares, brought up to this instant in myCourt; wherein thou hast given me much affliction of minde, and sooverthrowne my senses, as I cannot well imagine how I should dealewith thee. For him, whom I have this night caused to be surprized,even as he came forth of your close contrived conveyance, anddetaine as my prisoner, I have resolved how to proceed with him: butconcerning thy selfe, mine oppressions are so many and violent, as Iknow not what to say of thee. e. way, thou hast meerly murthered theunfeigned affection I bare thee, as never any father could expressemore to his childe: and then againe, thou hast kindled a most justindignation in me, by thine immodest and wilfull folly, and whereasNature pleadeth pardon for the one, yet justice standeth up againstthe other, and urgeth cruell severity against thee: neverthelesse,before I will determine upon any resolution, I come purposely first toheare thee speake, and what thou canst say for thy selfe, in a badcase, so desperate and dangerous.
2.  A fond and foolish opinion overswayed her, that the Scholler wasextraordinarily skilfull in the Art of Nigromancy, and could therebyso over-rule the heart of her lost friend, as hee should bee compelledto love her againe, in as effectuall manner as before; herewithimmediately she acquainted her Lady, who being as rashly credulous, asher maide was opinionative (never considring, that if the Scholler hadany experience in Negromancy, hee would thereby have procured his ownesuccesse) gave releefe to her surmise, in very joviall and comfortablemanner, and entreated her in all kindnes, to know of him, whether hecould worke such a businesse, or no, and (upon his undertaking toeffect it) shee would give absolute assurance, that (in recompencethereof) he should unfainedly obtaine his hearts desire. Ancilla wasquicke and expeditious, in delivering this message to discontentedReniero, whose soule being ready to mount out of his body, onely byconceit of joy; chearefully thus he said within himselfe. GraciousFortune! how highly am I obliged to thee for this so great favour? Nowthou hast blest me with a happy time, to be justly revenged on sowicked a woman, who sought the utter ruine of my life, in recompenceof the unfaigned affection I bare her. Returne to thy Lady (quothhe) and saluting her first on my behalfe, bid her to abandon allcare in this businesse; for, if her amourous Friend were in India, Iwould make him come (in meere despight of his heart) and crave mercyof her for his base transgression. But concerning the meanes how,and in what manner it is to bee done, especially on her ownebehalfe: I will impart it to her so soone as she pleaseth: faile notto tell her so constantly from me, with all my utmost paines at herservice.
3.  Our amorous Panuccio being none of the wisest young men in theworld, perceiving his errour; sought not to amend it, (as well hemight have done) with some queint straine of wit, carried in quick andcleanly manner, but angerly answered. What shall I find that thoudarst doe to me? am I any way afraid of thy threatnings? The Hostesimagining she was in bed with her Husband, said to Adriano: HarkeHusband, I thinke our Guests are quarrelling together, I hope theywill doe no harme to one another. Adriano laughing outright, answered.Let them alone, and become friends againe as they fell out: perhapsthey dranke too much yesternight.
4.  The Gentlewoman, who was of an high and undauntable spirite, asall such are, who have fixed their affection resolvedly, and loveuppon a grounded deliberation: concluded, quite against the counselland opinion of her Parents, Kindred, and Friends; to appeare in theCourt, as desiring rather to dye, by confessing the trueth with amanly courage, then by denying it, and her love unto so worthy aperson as he was, in whose arms she chanced to be taken; to livebasely in exile with shame, as an eternall scandall to her race. So,before the Potestate, shee made her apparance, worthily accompaniedboth with men and women, all advising her to deny the acte: but she,not minding them or their perswasions, looking on the Judge with aconstant countenance, and a voyce of setled resolve, craved to know ofhim, what hee demaunded of her?
5.  Now, after the passage of all these adventures, hardly to beeundertaken by any other Woman: yet she held them insufficient forhis security, in the grounded perswasion of her love to him, exceptshee performed another of her owne, and according as shee had boldlypromised. Houres do now seeme dayes, and dayes multiplicitie ofyeeres, till the kisse may be given, and receyved in the presence ofNicostratus, yet hee himselfe to avouch the contrary.
6.  Ladie Eliza having concluded her Novell, not without infinitecommendations of the whole company: the Queen turning her lookes toMadame Aimillia, gave her such an expresse signe, as she must needsfollow next after Madame Eliza, whereupon she began in this manner.

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1.  By this time, Publius, the father of Titus, was departed out of thismortall life, and letters came to Athens, that with all speed heshould returne to Rome, to take order for occasions there concerninghim; wherefore he concluded with Gisippus about his departure, andtaking Sophronia thither with him, which was no easie matter to bedone, until it were first known, how occasions had bin caried amongthem. Wherupon, calling her one day into her Chamber, they told herentirely, how all had past, which Titus confirmed substantially, bysuch direct passages betweene themselves, as exceeded allpossibility of denyall, and moved in her much admiration; looking eachon other very discontentedly, she heavily weeping and lamenting, andgreatly complaining of Gisippus, for wronging her so unkindly.
2.  And stole my dearest Love from me away:
3.  Thus Massetto being rich and olde, returned home like a wealthyfather, taking no care for the nursing of his children, but bequeathedthem to the place where they were bred and borne, having (by his witand ingenious apprehension) made such a benefit of his youthfullyeeres, that now he merrily tooke ease in his age.
4.  On the morrow morning, Ricciardo went to an auncient woman of hisacquaintance, who was the Mistresse of a Bathing-house, and therewhere he had appointed Madame Catulla, that the Bath should beeprepared for her, giving her to understand the whole businesse, anddesiring her to be favourable therein to him. The woman, who had beenemuch beholding to him in other matters, promised very willingly tofulfill his request, concluding with him, both what should be done andsaid. She had in her house a very darke Chamber, without any window toaffoord it the least light, which Chamber she had made ready,according to Ricciardoes direction, with a rich Bed thereir, so softand delicate as possible could bee, wherein he entred so soone as hehad dined, to attend the arrivall of Madame Catulla. On the sameday, as she had heard the speeches of Ricciardo, and gave morecredit to them then became her; shee returned home to her house inwonderfull impatience. And Philippello her husband came homediscontentedly too, whose head being busied about some worldlyaffaires, perhaps he looked not so pleasantly, neither used her sokindly, as he was wont to doe. Which Catulla perceiving, shee wasten times more suspicious then before, saying to her selfe. Nowapparent trueth doth disclose it selfe, my husbands head is troublednow with nothing else, but Ricciardoes wife, with whom (to morrow)he purposeth his meeting; wherein he shall be disappointed, if I live;taking no rest at all the whole night, for thinking how to handleher husband.
5.   For, being left by basest treachery
6.  THE NINTH DAY, THE EIGHT NOVELL

应用

1.  WELL ADVISED, AND CAREFULLY TO KEEPE HIMSELFE FROM THE
2.  "My houses and publique places, are filled with the ancientStatues of my Predecessors, and the Annales recorde the infinitetriumphs of the Quintij, brought home by them into the RomaneCapitole, and yeares cannot eate out the glory of our name, but itwill live and flourish to all posteritie.
3.  After many other, as wise and wholesome perswasions, which heconstantly credited, because they spake them, they reconciled him tohis wife, and she to him: but not without some difficulty in him;who falling into wonderfull greefe and melancholy, for losse of suchan admirable precious stone, was in danger to have dyed, withinlesse then a month after.
4、  Although these words pierced like wonding daggers, the heart ofpoore (but Noble patient) Grizelda, as being unable to forget theunequal'd love she bare to the Marquesse, though the dignitie of herformer fortune, more easily slipt out of her remembrance; yetneverthelesse, thus she answered.
5、  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.

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  • 薛彤 08-03

      Beleeve me Buffalmaco, saide the Doctor, Bruno hath spoken nothingbut truth, for I am scarsely knowne heere in this City, where (for themost part) they are all grosse-witted people, rather then any jotjudicious: but I would thou hadst seene me among the Doctors, inmanner as I was wont to be. In troth Sir, replyed Buffalmaco, youare much more Learned then ever I imagined, in which respect, speakunto you as it becommeth me, to a man so excellent in wit andunderstanding: I dare assure you, that (without any faile) I witprocure you to be one of our Company.

  • 王新明 08-03

      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.

  • 储金水 08-03

       Honourable Ladies, if with advised judgement, we do duly considerthe order of all things, we shall very easily perceyve, That the wholeuniversall multiplicitie of Women, by Nature, custome, and lawes,are and ought to be subject to men, yea, and to be governd by theirdiscretion. Because every one desiring to enjoy peace, repose andcomfort with them, under whose charge they are; ought to be humble,patient and obedient, over and beside her spotlesse honesty, whichis the crowne and honour of every good woman. And although thoselawes, which respect the common good of all things, or rather useand custome (as our wonted saying is) the powers wherof are verygreat, and worthy to be reverenced, should not make us wise in thiscase. Yet Nature hath given us a sufficient demonstration, in creatingour bodies more soft and delicate, yea, and our hearts timorous,fearefull, benigne and compassionable, our strength feeble, our voycespleasing, and the motion of our members sweetly plyant: all whichare apparant testimonies, that wee have neede of others government.

  • 李总 08-03

      AMONG MEN

  • 塞卜哈 08-02

    {  Madam Aemilia sitting next to the gentle Lady Fiammetta,perceiving the modest chastisement, which the vertuous LadyMarquesse had given to the King of France, was generally graced by thewhole Assembly; began (after the Queene had thereto appointed her)in these words. Nor will I conceale the deserved reprehension, whichan honest simple lay-man, gave to a covetous holy Father, in veryfew words; yet more to be commended, then derided.

  • 李大海 08-01

      What say you now Ladies? Shal wee make any account of the womanwel-neere dead, and the kindnesse growne cold in Signiour Gentile,by losse of his former hopes, comparing them with the liberality ofSignior Ansaldo, affecting more fervently, then ever the other did?And being (beyond hope) possessed of the booty, which (above allthings else in the world) he most desired to have, to part with itmeerly in fond compassion? I protest (in my judgement) the one is noway comparable to the other; that of Geitile, with this last ofSignior Ansaldo.}

  • 叶问范 08-01

      Surely Sir, said Calandrino, it is further hence, then to Abruzzi?Yes questionlesse, replyed Maso; but, to a willing minde, no travellseemeth tedious.

  • 蒙托梭 08-01

      Wisedome and government so much prevailed with her, as to instructher soule, that her teares spent there, were meerley fruitelesse andin vaine, neither did the time require any long tarrying there. Gladlywould she have carried the whole body with her, secretly to bestowhonourable enterment on it, but it exceeded the compasse of herability. Wherefore, in regard she could not have all, yet she wouldbe. possessed of a part, and having brought a keene razor with her, byhelpe of the Nurse, she divided the head from the body, and wrapped itup in a Napkin, which the Nurse conveyed into her lap, and thenlaide the body in the ground againe. Thus being undiscovered by any,they departed thence, and arrived at home in convenient time, wherebeing alone by themselves in the Chamber: she washed the head over andover with her teares, and bestowed infinite kisses thereon.

  • 克里斯·米 07-31

       Oh my deare sonnes, I would you had followed my counsell, andpermitted her to mate in the honourable family of Count Guido, whichwas much mooved, and seriously pursued. But you would needs bestow heron this goodly jewell; who, although shee is one of the choysestbeauties in Florence, chaste, honest and truely vertuous: Is notashamed at midnight, to proclaime her for a common whore, as if we hadno better knowledge of her. But by the blessed mother of Saint John,if you would be ruled by mine advise; our law should make himdearely smart for it.

  • 甄妮 07-29

    {  Moreover you say (which most of all I mislike) that you intend totake the two Virgines from the Knight, who hath given youentertainment in his house beyond his ability, and to testifie howmuch he honoured you, he suffered you to have a sight of them, meerely(almost) in a naked manner: witnessing thereby, what constant faith hereposed in you, beleeving verily, that you were a just King, and not aravenous Woolfe. Have you so soone forgot, that the rapes andviolent actions, done by King Manfred to harmelesse Ladies, madeyour onely way of entrance into this Kingdome? What treason was evercommitted, more worthy of eternall punishment, then this will be inyou: to take away from him (who hath so highly honoured you) hischiefest hope and consolation? What will be said by all men, if youdoe it?

  • 潘高峰 07-29

      THE FIRST DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL

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