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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:吾拉木·艾 大小:lUccKUpR89404KB 下载:iZOts7xH31027次
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日期:2020-08-06 09:25:22
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Heereupon, the Gentlewoman her selfe, became the solicitour to herFather and Mother, telling them plainly, that slie was willing to bethe Wife of Anastasio: which newes did so highly content them, thatupon the Sunday next following, the marriage was very worthilysolemnized, and they lived and loved together very kindly. Thus thedivine bounty out of the malignant enemies secret machinations, cancause good effects to arise and succeede. For, from this conceite offearfull imagination in her, not onely happened this long desiredconversion, of a Maide so obstinately scornfull and proud; butlikewise all the women of Ravenna (being admonished by her example)grew afterward more kind and tractable to mens honest motions, thenever they shewed themselves before. And let me make some use hereof(faire Ladies) to you, not to stand over-nicely conceited of yourbeauty and good parts, when men (growing enamored of you by them)solicite you with their best and humblest services. Remember then thisdisdainfull Gentlewoman, but more especially her, who being thedeath of so kinde a Lover, was therefore condemned to perpetuallpunishment, and he made the minister thereof, whom she had cast offwith coy disdaine, from which I wish your minds to be as free, as mineis ready to do you any acceptable service.
2.  But like a Tyrant, full of rancorous hate,
3.  There was a time, when once I was held deare,
4.  How justly that poore heart hath cause to greeve
5.  After he had made this sleepy water, he put it into a glasse,wherewith it was filled (almost) up to the brimme; and till the timecame when he should use it, hee set it in his owne Chamber-Window,never acquainting any one, to what purpose he had provided thewater, nor what was his reason of setting it there; when it drewtowards the evening, and he was returned home from his pacients, aMessenger brought him Letters from Malfy, concerning a greatconflict happening there betweene two Noble Families, wherein diverswere very dangerously wounded on either side, and without his speedyrepairing thither, it would prove to the losse of many lives.Hereupon, the cure of the mans leg must needs be prolonged, untillhe was returned backe againe, in regard that many of the woundedpersons were his worthy friends, and liberall bounty was there to beexpected, which made him presently go aboord a small Barke, andforthwith set away towards Malfy.
6.  And being assisted by better hopes, within a short while after,she became recovered, and farre more beautifull (in common judgment)then ever she was before.

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1.  At last Pedro tooke heart, and saide: I would this showre wouldnever cease, that I might be alwayes where I am. The like could Iwish, answered Violenta, so we were in a better place of safety. Thesewishes drew on other gentle language, with modest kisses and embraces,the onely ease to poore Lovers soules; so that the raine ceased not,till they had taken order for their oftner conversing, and absoluteplighting of their faiths together. By this time the storme wasfairely over-blowne, and they attending on the way, till the Motherand the rest were come, with whom they returned to Trapani, where bywise and provident meanes, they often conferred in private together,and enjoyed the benefit of their amorous desires, yet free from anyill surmise or suspition.
2.  To have my fortunes thereby dignified,
3.  Being set close by her, he told her, that he was a Gentleman byAtturniship, and that he had more millions of Crownes, then all hislife time would serve him to spend; beside those which he payed awaydayly, as having no convenient im-ployment for them.
4.  Being set close by her, he told her, that he was a Gentleman byAtturniship, and that he had more millions of Crownes, then all hislife time would serve him to spend; beside those which he payed awaydayly, as having no convenient im-ployment for them.
5.  Ricciardo surnamed the Magnifico, gave a Horse to SigniorFrancesco Vergillisi, on condition that he might speake to his wife inhis presence; which he did, and she not returning him any answer, madeanswer to himselfe on her behalfe, and according to his answer, so theeffect followed.
6.  She found no fault with his honest offer, but sayde, hee shewedhimselfe a well-meaning man, and the next morning shee sent for aBroker, in whom she reposed especiall trust; and after they hadprivately consulted together, shee delivered him a thousand GoldenFlorines, which were caried by him presently to Salabetto, and theBond made in the Brokers name, of all the goods remaining inSalabettoes ware-house, with composition and absolute agreement, forthe prefixed time of the monies repaiment. No sooner was this trickefully accomplished, but Salabetto seeming as if he went to redeeme histaken goods: set saile for Naples towards Pietro della Canigiano, withfifteene hundred Florines of Gold: from whence also he sentcontentment to his Master at Florence (who imployd him as his Factorat Palermo) beside his owne packes of Cloathes. He made repaymentlikewise to Canigiano, for the monies which furnished him in this lastvoyage, and any other to whom hee was indebted. So there he stayedawhile with Canigiano, whose counsel thus holpe him to out-reach theSicillian Courtezane: and meaning to deale in Merchandise no more,afterward he returned to Florence and there lived in good reputation.

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1.  Madam Lauretta, sitting next to Madam Pampinea, and seeing howtriumphantly she had finished her discourse; without attending anything else, spake thus. Gracious Ladies, we shall never behold (inmine opinion) a greater act of Fortune, then to see a man so suddainlyexalted, even from the lowest depth of poverty, to a Royall estateof dignity; as the discourse of Madam Pampinea hath made good, bythe happy advancement of Alessandro. And because it appearethnecessary, that whosoever discourseth on the subject proposed,should no way vary from the very same termes; I shall not shame totell a tale, which, though it containe far greater mishapes then theformer, may sort to as happy an issue, albeit not so noble andmagnificent. In which respect, it may (perhaps) merit the lesseattention; but howsoever that fault shall be found in you, I meaneto discharge mine owne duty.
2.  Madame Francesca, a Widdow of Pistoya, being affected by twoFlorentine Gentlemen, the one named Rinuccio Palermini, and theother Alessandro Chiarmontesi, and she bearing no good will toeyther of them; ingeniously freed her selfe from both theirimportunate suites. One of them she caused to lye as dead in agrave, and the other to fetch him from thence: so neither of themaccomplishing what they were enjoyned, fayled of obtaining his hopedexpectation.
3.  The Mother unto this regardlesse daughter, having heard the angriewordes of her Husband, and how hee would be revenged on the faulty;could not endure that he should be so severe: wherefore, although sheewas likewise much afflicted in minde, and reputed her Daughterworthy (for so great an offence) of all cruell punnishment, yet shehasted to her displeased husband, and began to entreate, that heewould not runne on in such a furious spleene, now in his aged yeeresto be the murtherer of his owne childe, and soile his hands in theblood of his servant. Rather he might finde out some milde coursefor the satisfaction of his anger, by committing them to closeimprisonment, there to remaine and mourne for their folly committed.The vertuous and religious Lady alledged so many commendable examples,and used such plenty of moving perswasions, that she quite altredhis minde from putting them to death, and hee commanded onely, thatthey should separately be imprisoned, with little store of food, andlodging of the uneasiest, untill he should otherwise determine ofthem; and so it was done. What their life now was in captivity andcontinuall teares, with stricter abstinence then was needefull forthem, all this I must commit to your consideration. Jehannot and Spinaremaining in this comfortlesse condition, and an whole yeere being nowout-worne, yet Conrado keeping them thus still imprisoned: it cameto passe, that Don Pedro King of Arragon, by the meanes of Messer Johnde Procida, caused the Isle of Sicily to revolt, and tooke it awayfrom King Charles; whereat Conrado (he being of the Ghibbilinefaction) not a little rejoyced. Jehannot having intelligencethereof, by some of them that had him in custody, breathing foorth avehement sighe, spake in this manner. Alas poore miserable wretch as Iam! that have already gone begging thorough the world above foureteeneyeeres, in expectation of nothing else but this opportunity; and nowit is come, must I be in prison, to the end, that I should nevermore hope for any future happinesse? And how can I get forth of thisprison, except it bee by death onely? How now, replyed the Officerof the Guard? What doth this businesse of great Kings concerne thee?What affayres hast thou in Sicily?
4.  THE FOURTH DAY, THE SIXTH NOVELL
5.   For abridging of all further circumstances, answered Gisippus, andfor easier bringing this matter to full effect, I hold this to beour onely way. It is not unknowne to thee, how after much discoursehad between my kindred, and those belonging to Sophronia, thematrimoniall conjunction was fully agreed on, and therefore, if nowI shall flye off, and say, I will not accept thee as my wife: greatscandall would arise thereby, and make much trouble among our friends,which could not be greatly displeasing to me, if that were the wayto make her thine. But I rather stand in feare, that if I forsakeher in such peremptory sort, her kinred and friends will bestow her onsome other, and so she is utterly lost, without all possible meanes ofrecovery. For prevention therefore of all sinister accidents, I thinkeit best, (if thy opinion jumpe with mine) that I still pursue thebusines, as already I have begun, having thee alwaies in my company,as my dearest friend and onely associate. The nuptials being performedwith our friends, in secret manner at night (as we can cunninglyenough contrive it) thou shalt have her maiden honour in bed, evenas if she were thine owne wife. Afterward, in apt time and place, wewill publiquely make knowne what is done; if they take it well, wewill be as jocond as they: if they frowne and waxe offended, thedeed is done, over-late to be recalled, and so perforce they must restcontented.
6.  Seeing it is so, that you have elected me your Queene, to variesomewhat from the course observed by them that went before me, whosegovernement you have all so much commended: by approbation of yourcounsell, I am desirous to speake my mind, concerning what I wold haveto be next followed. It is not unknowne to you all, that to morrowshal be Friday, and Saturday the next day following, which are daiessomewhat molestuous to the most part of men, for preparation oftheir weekly food and sustenance. Moreover, Friday ought to bereverendly respected, in remembrance of him, who died to give us life,and endured his bitter passion, as on that day; which makes me to holdit fit and expedient, that wee should mind more weight), matters,and rather attend our prayers and devotions then the repetition oftales or Novels. Now concerning Saturday, it hath bin a customeobserved among women, to bath and wash themselves from suchimmundicities as the former weekes toile hath imposed on them. Beside,it is a day of fasting, in honour of the ensuing Sabbath, whereon nolabor may be done, but the observation of holy exercises.

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1.  This devise was very pleasing to Marquiso and Stechio, so that(without any further delaying) they all three left their lodging,and resorting into a secret corner aside, Martellino so writhed andmishaped his hands, fingers, and armes, his legges, mouth, eyes, andwhole countenance, that it was a dreadfull sight to looke upon him,and whosoever beheld him, would verily have imagined, that hee wasutterly lame of his limbes, and greatly deformed in his body. Marquisoand Stechio, seeing all sorted so well as they could wish, tooke andled him towards the Church, making very pitious moane, and humblydesiring (for Gods sake) of every one that they met, to grant themfree passage: whereto they charitably condiscended.
2.  Anastasio, a Gentleman of the Family of the Honesti, by loving theDaughter to Signior Paulo Traversario, lavishly wasted a great part ofhis substance, without receiving any love from her againe. Byperswasion of some of his kindred and friends, he went to a Countreydwelling of his, called Chiasso, where he saw a Knight desperatelypursue a young Damosell; whom he slew, and afterward gave her to bedevoured by his Hounds. Anastasio invited his friends, and hers alsowhom he so dearely loved, to take part of a dinner with him, wholikewise saw the same Damosell so torne in peeces: which his unkindLove perceiving, and fearing least the like ill fortune shouldhappen to her; she accepted Anastasio to be her Husband.
3.  Heereupon, he went with them to Cistio, who had caused an handsomeseate to be fetched forth of his house, whereon he requested them tosit downe, and having commanded his men to wash cleane the Glasses, hesaide. Fellowes, now get you gone, and leave me to the performanceof this service; for I am no worse a skinker, then a Baker, andtarry you never so long, you shall not drinke a drop. Having thusspoken, himselfe washed foure or five small glasses, faire and new,and causing a Viall of his best wine to be brought him: hee diligentlyfilled it out to Messer Geri and the Ambassadours, to whom it seemedthe very best Wine, that they had drunke of in a long while before.And having given Cistio most hearty thankes for his kindnesse, and theWine his due commendation: many dayes afterwardes (so long as theycontinued there) they found the like courteous entertainment, and withthe good liking of honest Cistio.
4、  Late in the dead time of the night, the Abbot himselfe entred intothe darke dungeon, and in an hollow counterfeited voyce, called toFerando, saying. Comfort thy selfe Ferando, for the Fates are nowpleased, that thou shalt bee released out of Purgatory, and sent tolive in the world againe. Thou didst leave thy wife newly conceivedwith childe, and this very morning she is delivered of a goodly Sonne,whom thou shalt cause to be named Bennet: because, by the incessantprayers of the holy Abbot, thine owne loving Wife, and for sweet SaintBennets sake, this grace and favour is afforded thee. Ferandohearing this, was exceeding joyfull, and returned this answere: Forever honored be the Fates, the holy Lord Abbot, blessed SaintBennet, and my most dearely beloved Wife, whom I will faithfullylove for ever, and never more offend her by any jealous in me.
5、  To my misfortune, thou madst me her slave;

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  • 赵梓斌 08-05

      She beleeving verily that he was Gisippus, modestly answered. Sir, Ihave chosen you to be my Husband, reason requires then, that Ishould be willing to be your wife. At which words, a costly Ring,which Gisippus used daily to weare, he put upon her finger, saying.With this Ring, I confesse my selfe to be your Husband, and bind you(for ever) my Spouse and Wife; no other kind of marriage wasobserved in those dayes, and so he continued all the night with her,she never suspecting him to be any other then Gisippus, and thus wasthe marriage consumated, betweene Titus and Sophronia, albeit thefriends (on either side) thought otherwise.

  • 贺登岛 08-05

      THE THIRD DAY, THE THIRD NOVELL

  • 方滨兴 08-05

       Having thus spoken, all the people of the house shewed themselves,in serviceable manner to the Gentlemen, taking their horses as theydismounted, and Thorello himselfe, conducted the three Gentlemen, intothree severall faire Chambers, which in costly maner were prepared forthem, where their boots were pluckt off, faire Napkins with Manchetslay ready, and delicate Wines to refresh their wearied spirits, muchprety conference being entercoursed, til Supper time invited themthence.

  • 马道街 08-05

      This is so great a sinne, as the divine justice (which in anequall Ballance bringeth all operations to their full effect) didnot purpose to leave unpunished; but as you enforced against allreason, to take away Theobaldo from your selfe: even so your fatherAldobrandino, without any occasion given by Theobaldo, is in perill ofhis life, and you a partaker of his tribulation. Out of which if youdesire to be delivered, it is very convenient that you promise onething which I shall tell you, and may much better be by you performed.Namely, that if Theobaido do returne from his long banishment, youshall restore him to your love, grace, and good acceptation;accounting him in the selfe-same degree of favour and privateentertainment, as he was at the first, before your wicked ghostlyfather so hellishly incensed you against him.

  • 吉村土吉 08-04

    {  THE THIRD DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL

  • 齐河 08-03

      When shee had heard this whole discourse, then shee perceived,that other Women were subject to the like infirmitie, and as wisefor themselves, as shee could be, though these the like sinisteraccidents might sometime crosse them: and gladly shee wished, thatHerculanoes Wives excuse, might now serve to acquite her: butbecause in blaming others errours, our owne may sometime chance toescape discovery, and cleare us, albeit wee are as guilty; in a sharpereprehending manner, thus shee began. See Husband, heere is hansomebehaviour, of an holy faire-seeming, and Saint-like woman, to whom Idurst have confest my sinnes, I conceived such a religiousperswasion of her lives integrety, free from the least scruple oftaxation. A woman, so farre stept into yeeres, as shee is, to givesuch an evill example to younger women, is it not a sinne beyond allsufferance? Accursed be the houre, when she was borne into this World,and her selfe likewise, to bee so lewdly and incontinently given; anuniversall shame and slaunder, to all the good women of our City.}

  • 钱滨 08-03

      By this time, Madame Philomena sate silent, and the wit ofFrancesca, in freeing her selfe from them whom she could not fancie,was generally commended: as also on the contrary, the bold presumptionof the two amorous suiters, was reputed not to be love, but meerelyfolly. And then the Queene, with a gracious admonition, gave way forMadam Eliza to follow next; who presently thus began.

  • 缪悟之 08-03

      Yet perhaps this is not a matter so easily done, or I to expressesuch liberality therein, if wives were to be found with the likedifficultie, as true and faithfull friends are: but, (being able torecover another wife) though never such a worthy friend; I ratherchuse to change, I doe not say loose her (for in giving her to thee, Iloose her not my selfe) and by this change, make that which was goodbefore, tenne times better, and so preserve both thee and my selfe. Tothis end therefore, if my prayers and perswasions have any powerwith thee, I earnestly entreat thee, that, by freeing thy selfe out ofthis affliction, thou wilt (in one instant) make us both truelycomforted, and dispose thy selfe (living in hope) to embrace thathappinesse, which the fervent love thou bearest to Sophronia, hathjustly deserved.

  • 何涛 08-02

       Sir (quoth shee) you have apprehended Ruggiero de Jeroly, as atheefe, and judgement of death is (as I heare) pronounced against him:but hee is wrongfully accused, and is clearly innocent of such aheinous detection. So entring into the History, she declared everycircumstance, from the originall to the end: relating truly, thatbeing her Lover, shee brought him into her Masters house, where hedranke the compounded sleepy water, and reputed for dead, she laidehim in the Chest. Afterward, she rehearsed the speeches betweene theJoyner, and him that laide claime to the Chest, giving him tounderstand thereby, how Ruggiero was taken in the Lombards house.

  • 程建国 07-31

    {  When shee saw the Chest drawing neere her, and not discerning theshape of any man, shee grew fearefull, and retyring from it, cried outaloude. He had no power of speaking to her, neither did his sightdoe him the smallest service; but even as the waves and windespleased, the Chest was driven still neerer to the Land, and then thewoman perceyved that it had the forme of a ofer, and looking moreadvisedly, beheld two armes extended over it, and afterward, sheespied the face of a man, not being able to judge, whether he werealive, or no. Moved by charitable and womanly compassion, shee steptin among the billowes, and getting fast holde on the hayre of hishead, drew both the Chest and him to the Land, and calling forth herDaughters to helpe her, with much adoe she unfolded his armes from theChest, setting it up on her Daughters head, and then betweene them,Landolpho was led into the Towne, and there conveyed into a warmeStove, where quickly he recovered by her pains, his strengthbenummed with extreame cold.

  • 毛阿敏 07-31

      Before poore Pedro could have any intelligence, or so much assuspected any treachery against him; he was suddenly apprehended,and being called in question, stood not on any deniall, butconfessed truly what hee had done: whereupon, within some few dayesafter, he was condemned by the Captaine, to be whipt to the place ofexecution, and afterward to be hanged by the necke. Signior Amarigo,because he would cut off (at one and the same time) not onely thelives of the two poore Lovers, but their childes also; as afranticke man, violently carried from all sense of compassion, evenwhen Pedro was led and whipt to his death: he mingled strong poyson ina Cup of wine, delivering it to a trusty servant of his owne, and anaked Rapier withall, speaking to him in this manner. Goe carrythese two presents to my late Daughter Violenta, and tell her from me,that in this instant houre, two severall kinds of death are offeredunto her, and one of them she must make choyce of, either to drinkethe poyson, and so dye, or to run her body on this Rapiers point,which if she denie to doe, she shall be haled to the publike marketplace, and presently be burned in the sight of her lewd companion,according as shee hath worthily deserved. When thou hast delivered herthis message, take he- Bastard brat, so lately since borne, and dashhis braines out against the walles, and afterward throw him to myDogges to feede on.

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