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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:邰黎祥 大小:AKxdYgIY94366KB 下载:SRpnJyoy48548次
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日期:2020-08-03 11:26:40
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林淑芝

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  At one time (above all the rest) among other Potestates andJudges, there came an especiall man, as pickt out of purpose, whowas named Messer Niccolao da San Lepidio, who (at the first beholding)looked rather like a Tinker, then any Officer in authority. Thishansome man (among the rest) was deputed to heare criminall causes.And, as often it happeneth, that Citizens, although no businesseinviteth them to Judiciall Courts, yet they still resort thither,sometimes accidentally: So it fortuned, that Maso times del Saggio,being one morning in search of an especiall friend, went to theCourt-house, and being there, observed in what manner MesserNiccolao was seated; who looking like some strange Fowle, latelycome forth of a farre Countrey; he began to survay him the moreseriously, even from the head to the foot, as we use to say.And albeit he saw his Gowne furred with Miniver, as also the hoodabout his necke, a Penne and Inkehorne hanging at his girdle, andone skirt of his Garment longer then the other, with more misshapensights about him, farre unfitting for a man of so civill profession:yet he spyed one errour extraordinary, the most notable (in hisopinion) that ever he had seene before. Namely, a paultry paire ofBreeches, wickedly made, and worse worne, hanging downe lowe ashalfe his legge, even as he sate upon the Bench, yet cut sosparingly of the Cloath, that they gaped wide open before, as awheele-barrow might have full entrance allowed it. This strangesight was so pleasing to him; as leaving off further search of hisfriend, and scorning to have such a spectacle alone by himselfe: heewent upon another Inquisition; Namely, for two other merry Lads likehirnselfe, the one being called Ribi, and the other Matteuzzo, menof the same mirth-full disposition as he was, and therefore the fitterfor his Company.
2.  You cannot denie (faire Ladies) but here was a very hopefullbeginning, and likely to have as happy an ending, were it not trueLoves fatal misery, even in the very height of promised assurance,to be thwarted by unkind prevention, and in such manner as I will tellyou. This night, intended for our Lovers meeting, proved disastrousand dreadfull to them both: for the King, who at the first sight ofRestituta, was highly pleased with her excelling beauty; gave order tohis Eunuches and other women, that a costly bathe should be preparedfor her, and therein to let her weare away that night, because thenext day he intended to visit her. Restituta being royally conductedfrom her Chamber to the Bathe, attended on with Torchlight, as ifshe had bene a Queene: none remained there behind, but such women aswaited on her, and the Guards without, which watched the Chamber.
3.  Faire Ladies, it were an heavy burthen imposed on me, and a mattermuch surmounting my capacity, if I should vainely imagine, tocontent you with so pleasing a Novell, as those have already done,by you so singularly reported: neverthelesse, I must discharge mydutie, and take my fortune as it fals, albeit I hope to finde youmercifull.
4.  "For this, and no other reason, did I presume to use the secretcunning which now is openly made knowne unto you: and Gisippusdisposed himselfe thereunto, which otherwise hee never determined tohave done, in contracting the marriage for me, and shee consentingto me in his name.
5.  But beyond all the rest, none could compare in feare andastonishment with the cruell yong Maide affected by Anastasio, whoboth saw and observed all with a more inward apprehension, knowingvery well, that the morall of this dismall spectacle, carried a muchneerer application to her then any other in all the company. For nowshe could call to mind, how unkinde and cruell she had shewne herselfe to Anastasio, even as the other Gentlewoman formerly did toher Lover, still flying from him in great contempt and scorne: forwhich, she thought the Blood-hounds also pursued her at the heelesalready, and a sword of vengeance to mangle her body. This fearegrew so powerfull in her, that to prevent the like heavy doome fromfalling on her, she studied (by all her best and commendable meanes,and therein bestowed all the night season) how to change her hatredinto kinde love, which at the length she fully obtained, and thenpurposed to prosecute in this manner.
6.  When the King had survayed all, and the house likewise, he commendedit beyond all other comparison, and the Tables being placed by thePonds side, he washed his hands therin, and then sat down at the theCount, Sir Guy de Montforte (who was one of them which came in hiscompany) to sitte downe by him, and Signior Neri on his other side. Asfor the other three of the traine, hee commaunded them to attend onhis service, as Signior Neri had given order. There wanted noexquisite Viandes and excellent Wines, all performed in most decentmanner, and without the least noise or disturbance, wherein the Kingtooke no little delight.

计划指导

1.  THE SECOND DAY, THE SIXT NOVELL
2.  Wearisome is my life to me, etc.
3.  Gisippus remaining still at Athens, in small regard of eyther theirsor his owne friends: not long after by meanes of sundry troublesomeCitizens; and partialities happening among the common people, wasbanished from Athens, and hee, as also all his familie, condemned toperpetuall exile: during which tempestuous time, Gisippus was becomenot onely wretchedly poore, but wandred abroad as a common begger;in which miserable condition he travelled to Rome, to try if Tituswould take any acknowledgement of him. Understanding that he wasliving, and one most respected among the Romanes, as being a greatCommander and a Senator: he enquired for the place where hee dwelt,and going to be neere about his house, stayed there so long, tillTitus came home, yet not daring to manifest himselfe, or speake a wordto him, in regard of his poore and miserable estate, but strove tohave him see him, to the end, that hee might acknowledge and callhim by his name; notwithstanding, Titus passed by him without eitherspeech, or looking on him: Which when Gisippus perceived, and makingfull account, that (at the least) he would remember him, in regardof former courtesies, done to him: confounded with griefe anddesperate thoughtes, hee departed thence, never meaning to see him anymore.
4.  It is my purpose, to acquaint you with a notable mockerie, which wasperformed (not in jest, but earnest) by a faire Gentlewoman, to agrave and devoute Religious Friar, which will yeelde so much themore pleasure and recreation, to every secular understander, if butdiligently he or she doe observe, how commonly those Religious persons(at least the most part of them) like notorious fooles, are theinventers of new courses and customes, as thinking themselves morewise and skilful in all things then any other; yet prove to be of noworth or validity, addicting the verie best of all their devices, toexpresse their owne vilenesse of mind, and fatten themselves intheir styes like to pampered Swine. And assure your selves worthyLadies, that I doe not tell this tale onely to follow the orderenjoyned me; but also to informe you that such Saint-like holy Sirs,of whom we are too opinionate and credulous, may be, yea and are(divers times) cunningly met withall, in theyr craftinesse, notonely by men, but likewise some of our owne sexe, as shall make itapparant to you.
5.  Like mine poore amorous Maide.
6.  Sometime heeretofore, there dwelt in our Cittie, a Knight namedSignior Theobaldo, who (according as some report) issued from theFamily of Lamberti, but others derive him of the Agolanti; guiding(perhaps) their opinion heerein, more from the traine of Children,belonging to the saide Theobaldo (evermore equall to that of theAgolanti) then any other matter else. But setting aside from whichof these two houses he came, I say, that in his time he was a verywealthy Knight, and had three sonnes; the first being namedLamberto, the second Theobaldo, and the third Agolanto, all goodly andgracefull youths: howbeit, the eldest had not compleated eighteeneyeares, when Signior Theobaldo the Father deceased, who left themall his goods and inheritances. And they, seeing themselves rich inready monies and revennewes, without any other governement thentheir owne voluntary disposition, kept no restraint upon theirexpences, but maintained many servants, and store of unvalewableHorses, beside Hawkes and Hounds, with open house for all commers; andnot onely all delights else fit for Gentlemen, but what vanitiesbeside best agreed with their wanton and youthfull appetites.

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1.  Sir, I have heard of a certaine man, named Primasso, one skilfullylearned in the Grammar, and (beyond all other) a very witty andready versifier: in regard whereof, he was so much admired, andfarre renowned, that such as never saw him, but onely heard of him,could easily say, this is Primasso. It came to passe, that beingonce at Paris, in poore estate, as commonly he could light on nobetter fortune (because vertue is slenderly rewarded, by such ashave the greatest possessions) he heard much fame of the Abbot ofClugni, a man reputed (next to the Pope) to be the richest Prelateof the Church. Of him he heard wonderfull and magnificent matters,that he alwayes kept an open and hospitable Court, and never maderefusall of any (from whence soever hee came or went) but they dideate and drinke freely there; provided, that they came when theAbbot was set at the Table. Primasso hearing this, and being anearnest desirer to see magnificent and vertuous men, hee resolved togoe see this rare bounty of the Abbot, demanding how far he dwelt fromParis? Being answered, about some three Leagues thence. Primassomade account, that if he went on betimes in the morning, he shouldeasily reach thither before the houre for dinner.
2.  Gracious ladies, it may be you have not heard how the Devil is putin Hell. Therefore, and since it will not be far off the subject ofthis day's discourse, I will tell it you. Perhaps, hearing it, you maythe better understand that albeit Love more affects gay palaces andluxurious bowers than the cabins of the poor, yet he by no meansdisdains to manifest his power even in the depths of the forest, onstark mountains and in the caves of the desert; and thus we mustacknowledge that all things wheresoever they be are subject to him.
3.  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.
4.  Now was Arriguccio ten times more mad in his minde, then before,saying. Divell, and no woman, did wee not this night goe both togetherto bed? Did not I cut this thred from thy great toe, tyed it tomine, and found the craftie compact betweene thee and thy Minnion? Didnot I follow and fight with him in the streets? Came I not backeagaine, and beate thee as a Strumpet should be? And are not thesethe locks of haire, which I my selfe did cut from thy bead?
5.   No other course now beleagers his braines, but onely for secretaccesse to the Queenes bed, and how he might get entrance into herChamber, under colour of the King, who (as he knew very well) sleptmany nights together from the Queene. Wherefore, to see in whatmanner, and what the usuall habit was of the King, when he came tokeepe companie with his Queene: he hid himselfe divers nights in aGallery, which was betweene both their lodging Chambers. At length, hesaw the King come forth of his Chamber, himselfe all alone, with afaire night-mantle wrapt about him, carrying a lighted Taper in theone hand, and a small white Wand in the other, so went he on to theQueenes lodging; and knocking at the doore once or twice with thewand, and not using any word, the doore opened, the light was leftwithout, and he entered the Chamber, where he stayed not long,before his returning backe againe, which likewise very diligently heobserved.
6.  Such Ladies as in Love are bravely bold,

应用

1.  Melchisedech a Jew, by recounting a Tale of three Rings, to thegreat Soldan, named Saladine, prevented a great danger which wasprepared for him.
2.  It came to passe, and no long time since, that a young Florentine ofours, named Niccolo de Cignano, but more usually called Salabetto,imployed as Factor for his Maister, arrived at Palermo; his Shipstored with many Woollen Cloathes, a remainder of such as had bin soldat the Mart of Salerno; amounting in valew to above five hundredFlorines of Gold. When he had given in his packet to theCustome-house, and made them up safe in his Warehouse; withoutmaking shew of desiring any speedy dispatch, he delighted to viewall parts of the City, as mens minds are continuallie addicted toNovelties. He being a very faire and affable yong man, easie to kindleaffection in a very modest eie: it fortuned, that a Courtezane, one ofour before remembred shavers, who termed hir selfe Madame Biancafiore,having heard somewhat concerning his affairs, beganne to dartamorous glances at him. Which the indiscreete youth perceyving, andthinking her to be some great Lady: began also to grow halfeperswaded, that his comely person was pleasing to her and therefore hewould carrie this good fortune of his somewhat cautelously.
3.  In the Spring season,
4、  Never more shall thy falshood me enfolde.
5、  Master Can de la Scala, who was a man of good understanding,perceived immediately (without any further interpretation) whatBergamino meant by this morall, and smiling on him, saide:Bergamino, thou hast honestly expressed thy vertue and necessities,and justly reprooved mine avarice, niggardnesse, and base folly. Andtrust me Bergamino, I never felt such a fit of covetousnesse come uponme, as this which I have dishonestly declared to thee: and which Iwill now banish from me, with the same correction as thou hasttaught mee. So, having payed the Host all his charges, redeemingalso his robes or garments, mounting him on a good Gelding, andputting plenty of Crownes in his purse, he referd it to his ownechoise to depart, or dwell there still with him.

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网友评论(JRfK6uF454730))

  • 林洵 08-02

      Having understood by her, that no one knew of her being there, butsuch as brought her cloathes, and the poore peazant, attending therestill to do her any service: shee became the better comforted,entreating them by all meanes, that it might bee concealed from anyfurther discovery, which was on eyther side, most faithfullieprotested.

  • 卓文君 08-02

      When first I saw her, that now makes me sigh,

  • 倪志琪 08-02

       Now trust me kinde friend Bruno, replyed the Physitian, I likeyour advice exceeding well. For, if hee be a man, that takethdelight to converse with men of skill and judgement, and you have madethe way for his knowing me: he wil him thirst, and long to followafter mee, to understand the incredible eloquence flowing from me, andthe rare composition of my Musicall Ditties, out of which he maylearne no meane wisedome. When the matter was thus agreed onbetweene them, Bruno departed thence, and acquainted Buffalmaco witheverie circumstance: which made him thinke everie day a yeare,untill he might in the fooling of Mayster Doctoar, according to hisowne fancie. Who beeing also as desirous on the other side, to makeone in the Corsicane Voyage; could take no manner of rest either byday or night, till he was linked in friendship with Buffalmaco,which very quickely after hee compassed.

  • 卢邦 08-02

      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.

  • 尤太忠 08-01

    {  By this time the day was well neere spent, and night beganne tohasten on apace: when the Scholler (immagining that he afflicted hersufficiently) tooke her Garments, and wrapping them up in his mansCloake, went thence to the Ladies house, where he found Ancilla theWaiting-woman sitting at the doore, sad and disconsolate for herLadies long absence, to whom thus he spake. How now Ancilla? Whereis thy Lady and Mistris? Alas Sir (quoth she) I know not. I thoughtthis morning to have found her in her bed, as usually I was wont todo, and where I left her yesternight at our parting: but there she wasnot, nor in any place else of my knowledge, neyther can I imagine whatis become of her, which is to me no meane discomfort.

  • 田朴珺 07-31

      THE EIGHT DAY, THE FIFT NOVELL}

  • 艾伦·亨森 07-31

      Yet hopefull thoughts doe find but poore reliefe.

  • 冀耀山 07-31

      Why should I live despisde in every place?

  • 蔡晓野 07-30

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

  • 韦美秋 07-28

    {  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.

  • 徐琴才 07-28

      And thought me happy, being in Love.

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