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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:董丽芳 大小:ahuYkIfL64903KB 下载:odfFBfaO11477次
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日期:2020-08-09 10:59:59
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盛文

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  By this time the Judge was dismounted from the Bench, and stood onthe ground, with his slovenly Breeches hanging about his heeles:Matteuzzo being cunningly stolne away, and undiscovered by any body.Ribi, thinking he had shamed the Judge sufficiently, went away,protesting, that he would declare his cause in the hearing of awiser Judge. And Maso forbearing to tugge his Gowne any longer, in hisdeparting, said. Fare you well Sir, you are not worthy to be aMagistrate, if you have no more regard of your honour and honesty, butwill put off poore mens suites at your pleasure. So both went severallwayes, and soone were gone out of publike view.
2.  Heereupon, having instructed one of his men with what heeintended, he sent him to Pavia, which was not farre off (and wherehe kept no doore shut) to his Wife, named Madam Adialetta; a Womansingularly wise, and of a Noble spirit, needing little or nodirection, especially when she knew her husbands minde. As they werewalking in the Garden, Thorello desired to understand, of whence,and what they were? Whereto Saladine thus answered. Sir, wee areCyprian Marchants, comming now from Cyprus, and are travalling toParis, about affaires of importance. Now trust me Syr, replyedThorello, I could heartily wish, that this Countrey of ours wouldyeeld such Gentlemen, as your Cyprus affordeth Marchants. So,falling from one discourse unto another, Supper was served in; andlooke howe best themselves pleased, so they sate at the Table, where(we need make no doubt) they were respected in honourable order.
3.  Greatly did the Ladies commend Madame Philomenaes Novell, laughingheartily at poore Calandrino, yet grieving withall, that he shouldbe so knavishly cheated, not onely of his Brawne, but two couple ofCapons, and a Flaggon of Wine beside. But the whole discourse beingended; the Queene commanded Madame Pampinea, to follow next with herNovell, and presently she thus began. It hapneth oftentimes (brightbeauties) that mockery falleth on him, that intended the same untoanother: And there. fore I am of opinion, that there is very litlewisedom declared on him or her, who taketh delight in mocking anyperson. must needs confesse, that we have smiled at many mockeries anddeceits, related in those excellent Novels, which we have alreadyheard: without any due revenge returned, but onely in this last ofsilly Calandrino. Wherefore, it is now my determination, to urge akind of compassionate apprehension, upon a very just retribution,happening to a Gentlewoman of our Citie, because her scorne felldeservedly upon her selfe, remaining mocked, and to the perill ofher life. Let Me then assure you, that your diligent attention mayredound to your benefit, because if you keepe your selves(henceforward) from being scorned by others: you shall expresse thegreater wisedome, and be the better warned by their mishaps.
4.  AS (BY THEIR WIT AND INDUSTRY) HAVE ATTAINED TO THEIR LONG
5.  But well fare a good courage, where performance faileth, hee couldliberally commend his passed joviall daies, and make a promise of asfaire felicities yet to come; because his youth would renew it selfelike to the Eagle, and his vigour in as full force as before. Butbeside all these ydle allegations, would needs instruct his wife in anAlmanacke or Kalender, which he had (formerly) bought at Ravenna,and wherein he plainely shewed her, that there was not one day inthe yeere, but it was dedicated to some Saint or other. In reverenceof whom, and for their sakes, he approved by divers arguments andreasons, that a man and his wife ought to abstaine from beddingtogether. Adding withall, that those Saints dayes had their Fastsand Feasts, beside the foure seasons of the yeer, the vigils of theApostles, and a thousand other holy dayes, with Fridayes,Saterdayes, and Sundayes, in honor of our Lords rest, and al theholy time of Lent; as also certain observations of the Moone, andinfinit other exceptions beside; thinking perhaps, that it was asconvenient for men to refraine from their wives conversation, as hedid often time from sitting in the Court. These were his daylydocuments to his young wife, wherewith (poore soule) she became sotyred, as nothing could be more irksom to her, and very careful hewas, lest any other should teach her what belonged to working daies,because he would have her know none but holy daies. It came topasse, that the season waxing extremely hot, Signior Ricciardo wouldgo to recreate himselfe at his house in the country, neere to theblacke Mountaine, where for his faire wives more contentment, hecontinued divers daies together. And for her further recreation, hegave order to have a day of fishing, he going aboord a small Pinnaceamong the Fishers, and she in another, consorted with divers otherGentlewomen, in whose company she was very well pleased. Delightmade them launch further into the Sea, then either the Judge waswilling they should have done, or agreed with their owne safety. Forsodainly a Galliot came upon them, wherein was one Pagamino a famousPyrate, who espying the two Pinnaces, made presently to them, andseized on that wherein the women were. When he beheld there so faire ayoung Woman, he coveted after no other purchase; but mounting her intohis Galliot, in the sight of Signior Ricciardo, who by this time wasfearefully landed, he carried her away with him. When Signior Judgehad seene this theft (he being so jealous of his wife, as scarselyhe would let the ayre breathe on her) it were needlesse to knowwhether he was offended, or no. He made complaint at Pisa, and inother places beside, what injurie he had sustained by those Pyrates,in carrying away his wife from him: but all in vaine, he neither (asyet) knew the man, nor what was become of him. Pagamino perceivingwhat a beautifull woman shee was, made the more precious esteeme ofhis purchase, and being himselfe a Batchelor, intended to keepe her ashis owne, comforting her with kinde and pleasing speeches, not usingany ill demeanor to her, because she wept and lamented greevously. Butwhen night came, her husbands Kalender falling from her girdle, andall the fasts and feasts quite out of her remembrance, she receivedsuch curtesies from Pagamino, that before they could arrive at Monaco,the Judge and his Law cases were almost out of memory; such was hisaffable behaviour to her, and she began to converse with him in morefriendly manner, and he entreated her as honourably, as if she had binhis espoused wife.
6.  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?

计划指导

1.  MOST POLITICKE ATTEMPTES OF MALICE AND ENVY
2.  Let me tell you then, that (as it is afermed by many) in the time ofthe Emperour Frederick, first of that name, the Christians, for thebetter recovery of the holy land, resolved to make a generall voyageover the Seas. Which being understood by Saladine, a very worthyPrince, and then Soldan of Babylon: he concluded with himselfe, thathe would (in person) goe see, what preparation the ChristianPotentates made for this Warre, that hee might the better providefor himselfe. Having setled all things orderly in Aegypt for thebusines, and making an outward appearance, as if he purposed apilgrimage to Mecha: he set onward on his journey, habited like aMerchant, attended onely with two of his most Noble and wisestBaschaes, and three waiting servants.
3.  There dwelt not long since in Perugia, a wealthy man named Pedrodi Vinciolo, who perhaps more to deceive some other, and restrainean evill opinion which the Perugians had conceived of him, in matterno way beseeming a man, then any beauty or good feature remaining inthe woman entred into the estate of marriage. And Fortune was soconforme to him in his election, that the woman whom he had made hiswife, had a yong, lusty, and well enabled bodie, a red-haird Wench,hot and fiery spirited, standing more in neede of three Husbands, thenhe, who could not any way well content one Wife, because his minde ranmore on his mony, then those offices and duties belonging towedlock, which time acquainted his Wife withall, contrary to herowne expectation, and those delights which the estate of marriageafforded, knowing her selfe also to be of a sprightly disposition, andnot to be easily tamed by houshold cares and attendances, shee waxedweary of her husbands unkind courses, upbraided him daily with harshspeeches, making his owne home meerly as a hell to him.
4.  Salabetto amazedly wondering thereat, tooke her in his Armes, andweeping also with her, said. Alas my deare Love, what sodainaccident hath befalne you, to urge this lamentable alteration? Ifyou love me, hide it not from me. After he had of entreated her inthis manner, casting her armes about his necke, and sighing as ifher heart would breake, thus she replyed. Ah Salabetto, the onelyjewell of my joy on earth, I knowe not what to do, or say, for (evennow) I received Letters from Messina, wherein my Brother writes to me,that although it cost the sale of all my goods, or whatsoever else Ihave beside, I must (within eight dayes space) not faile to send him athousand Florins of gold, or else he must have his head smitten off,and I know not by what meanes to procure them so soone. For, if thelimitation of fifteene dayes might serve the turne, I could borrowthem in a place, where I can command a farre greater summe, or elseI would sell some part of our Lands. But beeing no way able tofurnish him so soone, I would I had died before I heard thesedismall tydings. And in the uttering of these words, she graced themwith such cunning dissembled sorrow, as if she had meant truly indeed.Salabetto, in whom the fury of his amorous flames, had consumed agreat part of his necessary understanding, beleeving thesecounterfetted tears and complaints of hers, to proceed from anhonest meaning soule; rashly and foolishly thus replied. DeareBiancafiore, I cannot furnish you with a thousand golden Florines, butam able to lend you five hundred if I were sure of their repaymentat fifteene dayes, wherein you are highly beholding to Fortune, that Ihave made sale of all my Cloathes; which if they had lyen still onmy hand, my power could not stretch to lend you five Florines. Alasdeare heart (quoth she) would you be in such want of money, and hideit from her that loves you so loyally? Why did you not make yourneed knowne to me? Although I am not furnished of a thousand Florines;yet I have alwaies ready three or foure hundred by me, to do any kindeoffice for my friend. In thus wronging me, you have robd me of allboldnes, to presume upon your offer made me. Salabetto, far fasterinveigled by these words then before, said. Let not my folly (brightBiancafiore) cause you to refuse my friendly offer, in such a caseof extreme necessity: I have them ready pre. pared for you, and amheartily sory, that my power cannot furnish you with the whole summe.
5.  The Queenes Novell being ended, and all applauding the happy fortuneof Frederigo, as also the noble nature of Madam Giana; Dioneusexpecting no command, prepared to deliver his discourse in this maner.I know not whether I should terme it a vice accidentall, and insuingthorow the badnes of complexions on us mortals; or an error in Nature,to rejoyce rather at lewd accidents, then at deeds that deservecommendation, especially when they no way concern our selves. Now,in regard that all the paines I have hitherto taken, and am also toundergo at this present aymeth at no other end, but onely to purgeyour minds of melancholly, and entertain the time with mirthfulmatter: pardon me I pray you (faire Lacties) if my Tale trip in somepart, and savour a little of immodesty; yet in hearing it, you mayobserve the same course, as you doe in pleasing and delightfullGardens, plucke a sweete Rose, and preserve your fingers frompricking. Which very easily you may doe, winking at theimperfections of a foolish man, and at the amourous subtilties ofhis Wife, compassionating the misfortune of others, where urgentnecessity doth require it.
6.  For instantly it did bereave my breath.

推荐功能

1.  Pyrrhus, who had often considered on Lescaes first message,concluded with himselfe; that if any more she moved the same matter:hee would returne her another kinde of answere, wholly yeelding tocontent his Lady; provided, that he might remaine assured,concerning the intyre truth of the motion, and that it was not urgedonely to trie him, wherefore, thus he replyed. Lesca, do not imaginemee so ignorant, as not to know the certaintie of all thy formerallegations, confessing them as freely as thou doest, or canst. Butyet let mee tell thee withall, that I knowe my Lord to be wise andjudicious, and having committed all his affaires to my care and trust:never blame mee to misdoubt, least my Ladie (by his counsell andadvice) make thee the messenger of this motion, therby to call myFidelitie in question.
2.  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.
3.  "Perhaps there may be some, who will say, they doe not so muchcomplain, that Sophronia is the wife to Titus; but of the mannerwhereby it was done, as being made his wife secretly, and by theft,not any of her parents, kinred or friends called thereto: no, nor somuch as advertised thereof. Why Gentlemen, this is no miraculousthing, but heeretofore hath oftentimes happened, and therefore nonoveltie.
4.  FORTUNE DOTH SOMETIME HUMBLE MEN, TO RAISE THEM
5.   ESPECIALL HONOURABLE VERTUE, PERSEVERING AND DWELLING IN A
6.  For truth lives not in men:

应用

1.  Where Love presumeth into place:
2.  At this instant Theobaldo thought it to be a very apt and convenienttime to disclose himselfe, and to comfort the Lady, with an assuredsignall of hope, for the deliverance of her Father, wherefore he said:Ladie, to the end that I may comfort you infallibly in thisdangerous perill of your fathers life, I am to make knowne anespeciall secret to you, which you are to keepe carefully (as youtender your owne life) from ever being revealed to the world. Theywere then in a place of sufficient privacie, and by themselves,because she reposed great confidence in the Pilgrims sanctity or life,as thinking him none other then he seemed to be. Theobaldo tooke outof his Purse a Ring, which she gave him the last night of theirconversing together, and he had kept with no meane care: and shewingit to her, said; Do you know this Ring Madam? So soone as she sawit, immediatly she knew it, and answered, Yes Sir, I know the Ring,and confesse that heretofore I gave it to Theobaldo.
3.  Two Citizens of Siena, the one named Tingoccio Mini, and the otherMeucio di Tura, affected both one woman, called Monna Mita, to whomthe one of them was a Gossip. The Gossip dyed, and appearedafterward to his companion, according as he had formerly promisedhim to doe, and tolde him what strange wonders he had seene in theother world.
4、  And all sung Beauties praise.
5、  John de Barolo, at the instance and request of his Gossip Pietroda Tresanti, made an enchantment, to have his wife become a Mule.And when it came to the fastening on of the taile; Gossip Pietro bysaying she should have no taile at all, spoyled the whole enchantment.

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网友评论(ZQN3JW9X57683))

  • 刘琳文 08-08

      Onely his sight would lend me life a while:

  • 刘政 08-08

      When Egano heard these Words, sodainely hee started out of Bed,saying. Doe I foster such a Snake in mine owne bosome? GramercieWife for this politicke promise of thine, and beleeve mee, I meaneto follow it effectually. So, on he put his Ladies Night-gown, herformall head Attire and Chin-cloth, going presently downe into theGarden, to expect Anichinoes comming to the Pine-Tree. But beforethe matter grew to this issue, let me demand of you faire Ladies, inwhat a lamentable condition (as you may imagine) was poore Anichino;to bee so strongly detained by her, heare all his amorous suitediscovered, and likely to draw very heavy afflictions on him?Undoubtedly, he looked for immediate apprehension by Egano,imprisonment and publike punishment for his so malapert presumption:and had it proved so, she had much renowned her selfe, and dealtwith him but as he had justlie deserved.

  • 黄学清 08-08

       Alessandro hearing his arrivall, and also the removall of the bords,although he was exceedingly affraid; yet he lay quietly stil, andstirred not, and Rinuccio beeing in the grave, tooke Alessandro by thefeete, haling him forth, and (mounting him uppon his backe) went onthus loden, towards the house of Madam Francesca. As he passed alongthe streets, unseene or unmet by any, Alessandro suffered manyshrewd rushings and punches, by turnings at the streets corners, andjolting against bulkes, poasts, and stalles, which Rinuccio couldnot avoyd, in regard the night was so wonderfully darke, as heecould not see which way he went.

  • 毛杰 08-08

      Every one there present answered, that they were well contented bothto eate and drinke, and let the shame fall where it deserved;whereupon, Bruno appointing them how they should sit, and placingCalandrino as one among them: he began his counterfeite exorcisme,giving each man a Pill, and Buffalmaco a Cup of Wine after it. Butwhen he came to Calandrino, hee tooke one of them which was made ofthe Dogges dates or Dowsets, and delivering it into his hand,presently hee put it into his mouth and chewed it. So soone as histongue tasted the bitter Aloes, he began to coughe and spet extreamly,as being utterly unable, to endure the bitternesse and noysomesmell. The other men that had receyved the Pils, beganne to gaze oneupon another, to see whose behaviour should discover him; and Brunohaving not (as yet) delivered Pils to them all, proceeded on stillin his businesse, as seeming not to heare any coughing, till onebehinde him, saide. What meaneth Calandrino by this spetting andcoughing?

  • 哈勒欣 08-07

    {  THE SIXT DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL

  • 萧唤云 08-06

      THE NINTH DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL}

  • 塔斯曼 08-06

      All the Ladies there present, who had very earnestly importunedGualtiero (but in vaine) that Grizelda, might better be shut up insome Chamber, or else to lend her the wearing of any other garments,which formerly had been her owne, because she should not be so poorelyseene among strangers: being seated at the Tables, she waited onthem very serviceably. The yong Virgin was observed by every one,who spared not to say; that the Marquesse had made an excellentchange: but above them all, Grizelda did most commend her, and sodid her brother likewise, as young as he was, yet not knowing her tobe his Sister.

  • 海娜 08-06

      And come againe some other day.

  • 布瑞努恩 08-05

       Alessandro hearing his arrivall, and also the removall of the bords,although he was exceedingly affraid; yet he lay quietly stil, andstirred not, and Rinuccio beeing in the grave, tooke Alessandro by thefeete, haling him forth, and (mounting him uppon his backe) went onthus loden, towards the house of Madam Francesca. As he passed alongthe streets, unseene or unmet by any, Alessandro suffered manyshrewd rushings and punches, by turnings at the streets corners, andjolting against bulkes, poasts, and stalles, which Rinuccio couldnot avoyd, in regard the night was so wonderfully darke, as heecould not see which way he went.

  • 宋明 08-03

    {  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.

  • 欧某育 08-03

      To cut off further tedious circumstances, forthwith he returned toFamagosta, and going before the King of the country, thus he spaketo him. Sir, you may (if so you will be pleased) in an instant, dome an exceeding honor, who have bene impoverished by your service, andalso a deed of great renowne to your selfe, without any much matter ofexpence and cost. The King demanding how? Antigonus thus answered. Thefaire daughter of the Soldane, so generally reported to be drowned, isarrived at Baffa, and to preserve her honor from blemishing, hathsuffered many crosses and calamities: being at this instant in verypoore estate, yet desirous to revisite her father. If you please tosend her home under my conduct, it will be great honour to you, and nomeane benefite to me: which kindnesse will for ever be thankfullyremembred by the Soldan.

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