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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:余丽 大小:VP0OS4Lf48375KB 下载:mbGTQJXN32894次
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日期:2020-08-06 23:18:28
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  In the Citie of Pirato, there was an Edict or Statute, no lesseblameworthy (to speake uprightly) then most severe and cruell, which(without making any distinction) gave strict command; That everieWoman should be burned with fire, who husband found her in the acte ofAdultery, with any secret or familiar friend, as one deserving tobee thus abandoned, like such as prostituted their bodies to publikesale or hire. During the continuance of this sharpe Edict, it fortunedthat a Gentlewoman, who was named Phillippa, was found in herChamber one night, in the armes of a yong Gentleman of the sameCity, named Lazarino de Guazzagliotri, and by her owne husband,called Rinaldo de Pugliese, shee loving the young Gallant, as her ownelife, because hee was most compleate in all perfections, and every wayas deerely addicted to her.
2.  So soone as the King perceyved, that the Novell reported by MadameEliza was finished: hee turned himselfe to Madame Lauretta, and toldher as his pleasure, that she should now begin the next, whereto sheyeelded in this manner. O Love: What, and how many are thyprevailing forces? How straunge are thy foresights? And howadmirable thine attempts? Where is, or ever was the Philosopher orArtist, that could enstruct the wiles, escapes, preventions, anddemonstrations, which sodainly thou teachest such, as are thy aptand understanding Schollers indeede? Certaine it is, that thedocuments and eruditions of all other whatsoever, are weak, or of noworth, in respect of thine: as hath notably appeared, by theremonstrances already past, and whereto (worthy Ladies) I wil addeanother of a simple woman, who taught her husband such a lesson, asshee never learned of any, but Love himselfe.
3.  One while they would sit downe by the Sage bed, and afterward riseto walke againe, as ease and wearinesse seemed to invite them. Atlength, Pasquino chanced to crop a leafe of the Sage, wherewith heboth rubbed his teeth and gummes, and champing it betweene themalso, saying; that there was no better thing in the world to cleansethe teeth withall, after feeding. Not long had he thus champed theSage in his teeth, returning to his former kinde of discoursing, buthis countenance began to change very pale, his sight failed, andspeech forsooke him; so that (in briefe) he fell downe dead. Whichwhen Simonida beheld, wringing her hands, she cryed out for helpe toStrambo and Lagina, who immediately came running to her. Theyfinding Pasquino not onely to be dead, but his body swolne, andstrangely over-spred with foule black spots, both on his face,hands, and all parts else beside: Strambo cried out, saying; Ah wickedmaide, what hast thou poisoned him?
4.  AND DRUNKARDS INTO THEIR SERVICE
5.  Unto the place, which made me first to mourne.
6.  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.

计划指导

1.  Such as be the Owners of these Magazines, when the Wares are thusstored uppe in them, doe safely locke them up there with theirkeyes, having first registred downe truly all the goods, in theRegister belonging to the Custome-house, that the Merchant may havea just account rendred him, and the rights payed to theCustomehouse, according to the Register, and as they are either inpart, or in all made sale of.
2.  Within a short while after, report had acquainted the Judge, whereand how his wife was kept from him; whereupon hee determined, not tosend, but rather to go himselfe in person, and to redeeme her from thePyrate, with what summes of money he should demand. By sea he passedto Monaco, where he saw his wife, and she him, as (soone after) sheemade known to Pagamino. The next morning, Signior Ricciardo meetingwith Pagamino, made meanes to be acquainted with bim, and within lessethen an houres space, they grew into familiar conference; Pagamino yetpretending not to know him, but expected what issue this talke wouldsort to. When time served, the Judge discoursed the occasion of hiscomming thither, desiring him to demand what ransome he pleased, andthat he might have his wife home with him. Whereto Pagamino answered.
3.  Master Doctour, you have lived both at Bologna, and heere in thesepartes with us, having (no doubt) sufficiently understoode, what it isto carry a close mouth, I meane the true Charracter of taciturnitie.Questionlesse, you never learned the A. B. C. as now foolish Ideotsdo, blabbing their lessons all about the towne, which is much betterapprehended by rumination; and surely (if I be not much deceyved) yourNativity happened on a Sonday morning, Sol being at that time, Lord ofthe ascendent, joyned with Mercurie in a fierie Triplicitie. By suchconference as I have had with Bruno, I conceyved (as he himselfealso did) that you were verie singular in Physicke onely: but itseemeth, your Studies reached a higher straine, for you havelearned, and know verie skilfullie, how to steale mens hearts fromthem, yea, to bereave them of their verie soules, which I perceyvethat you can farre better doe, then any man else living to myknowledge, only by your wise, witty, judicious, and more then meereMercurian eloquence, such as I never heard before.
4.  Rossiglione leaving his Lady, went into the Kitchin, where callingfor the Cooke, he delivered him the heart, saying: Take this heartof a wilde Boare, which it was my good happe to kill this day, anddresse it in the daintiest manner thou canst devise to do; which beingso done, when I am set at the Table, send it to me in a silver dish,with sauce beseeming so dainty a morsell. The Cooke tooke the heart,beleeving it to be no otherwise, then as his Lord had saide: and usinghis utmost skill in dressing it, did divide it into artificiallsmall slices, and made it most pleasing to be tasted. When supper timewas come, Rossiglione sate downe at the table with his Lady: but hehad little or no appetite at all to eate, the wicked deed which he haddone so perplexed his soule, and made him to sit very strangelymusing. At length, the Cooke brought in the dainty dish, which hehimselfe setting before his wife, began to finde fault with his ownelacke of stomacke, yet provoked her with many faire speeches, totast the Cooks cunning in so rare a dish.
5.  SUFFICIENTLY DECLARING, THAT HOW MIGHTY SOEVER THE POWER OF
6.  Much about this season of the yeare, there returned a young Schollerfrom Paris, named Felice, faire of complexion, comely of person,ingeniously witted and skilfully learned, who (soone after) grewinto familiarity, with Puccio: now because he could resolve him inmany doubts, depending on his profession of Alchimy, (himselfehaving onely practise, but no great learning) he used many questionsto him, shewed him very especiall matters of secrecy, entertaining himoften to dinners and suppers, whensoever he pleased to come andconverse with him; and his daughter likewise, perceiving with whatfavour her Father respected him, became the more familiar with him,allowing him good regard and reverence.

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1.  After he had heard and observed all these things, he stoode awhile as confounded with feare and pitty, like a simple silly man,hoodwinkt with his owne passions, not knowing the subtle enemiescunning illusions in offering false suggestions to the sight, to workehis owne ends thereby, and encrease the number of his deceivedservants. Forthwith he perswaded himselfe, that he might make good useof this womans tormenting, so justly imposed on the Knight toprosecute, if thus it should continue still every Friday. Wherefore,setting a good note or marke upon the place, he returned backe tohis owne people, and at such time as he thought convenient, sent fordivers of his kindred and friends from Ravenna, who being present withhim, thus he spake to them.
2.  THING THEY HEARE
3.  Now, although it seemed a most severe imposition, for Albert topasse in any of these disguises: yet his exceeding feare ofLisettaes brethren and friends, made him gladly yeelde, and to undergowhat shape the poore man pleased, which thus he ordered. Annointinghis naked body with Hony, he then covered it over with downy smallFeathers, and fastening a chaine about his necke, and a strange uglyvizard on his face, he gave him a great staffe in the one hand, andtwo huge Mastive dogs chained together in the other, which he hadborrowed in the Butchery. Afterward, he sent a man to the Rialto,who there proclaimed by the sound of Trumpet: That all such as desiredto see God Cupid, which the last nights had descended downe from theskies, and fell (by ill hap) into the Venetian gulfe, let them repaireto the publike Market place of S. Marke, and there he would appeare inhis owne likenesse.
4.  The simple man, yet not so simple, but seeing that this weekelygreazing the Inquisitors hands, would in time graspe away all hisgold, grew weary of this annointing, and began to consider withhimselfe, how to stay the course of this chargeable penance. Andcomming one morning (according to his injunction) to heare Masse, inthe Gospell he observed these words; You shall receive an hundredfor one, and so possesse eternall life; which saying, he keptperfectly in his memory: and as he was commanded, at dinner time, hecame to the Inquisitor, finding him (among his fellowes) seated at theTable. The Inquisitor presently demaunded of him, whether he had heardMasse that morning, or no? Yes Sir, replyed the man very readily. Hastthou heard any thing therein (quoth the Inquisitor) whereof thou artdoubtfull, or desirst to be further informed? Surely Sir, answered theplaine-meaning man, I make no doubt of any thing I have heard, butdo beleeve all constantly: onely one thing troubleth me much, andmaketh me very compassionate of you, and of all these holy Fathersyour brethren, perceiving in what wofull and wretched estate youwill be, when you shall come into another world. What words are these,quoth the Inquisitor? And why art thou moved to such compassion of us?O good Sir, saide the man, do you remember the wordes in the Gospellthis morning, You shall receive an hundred for one? That is verie truereplyed the Inquisitor, but what mooveth thee to urge those words?I will tell you Sir, answered the plain fellow, so it might pleaseyou not to be offended. Since the time of my resorting hither, Ihave daily seene many poore people at your doore, and (out of yourabundance) when you and your Brethren have fed sufficiently, every onehath had a good messe of Pottage: now Sir, if for every dishfullgiven, you are sure to receive an hundred againe, you will all bemeerely drowned in pottage. Although the rest (sitting at the Tablewith the Inquisitor) laughed heartily at this jest; yet he foundhimselfe toucht in another nature, having hypocritically received forone poore offence, above three hundred peeces of Gold, and not a miteto be restored againe. But fearing to be further disclosed, yetthreatning him with another Processe in law, for abusing the words ofthe Gospel, he was content to dismisse him for altogither, withoutany more golden greasing in the hand.
5.   Wherein, you have not onely performed more then I could wish, upon asubject so sutable to my minde: but in every Novell, such variety ofexcellent matter, such singular illustrations, and delicateeloquence hath flowne from you all; as I am utterly unable to inventany thing (notwithstanding the most curious search of my braine) aptor fit for the purpose, to paragon the meanest of them alreadyrelated. And therefore seeing I must needs sinne in the Lawestablished by my selfe; I tender my submission, as worthy ofpunishment, or what amends else you please to enjoyne mee. Now, asreturned to my wonted priviledge, I say, that the Novell recountedby Madame Eliza, of the Fryar Godfather and his Gossip Agnesia, asalso the sottishnesse of the Senese her Husband, hath wrought in me(worthy Ladies) to such effect; as, forbearing to speake any more ofthese wily prancks, which witty wives exercise on their simpleHusbands; I am to tell you a pretty short Tale; which, though there ismatter enough in it, not worthy the crediting, yet partly it willbee pleasing to heare.
6.  The Provost presently gathering, that the truth in this case waseasie to be knowne; sent first for Master Doctor Mazzeo, to know,whether he compounded any such water, or no: which he affirmed to betrue, and upon what occasion he prepared it. Then the Joyner, theowner of the Chest, and the two Lombards, being severally questionedwithall: it appeared evidently, that the Lombards did steale the Chestin the night season, and carried it home to their owne house. In theend, Ruggiero being brought from the prison, and demanded, where hewas lodged the night before, made answer, that he knew not where.Onely he well remembred, that bearing affection to the Chamber-maideof Master Doctor Mazzeo della Montagna, she brought him into aChamber, where a violl of water stoode in the Window, and he beingextreamly thirsty, dranke it off all. But what became of him afterward(till being awake, he found himselfe enclosed in a Chest, and in thehouse of the two Lombards) he could not say any thing.

应用

1.  Anastasio, answered the Knight, I am of the same City as thou art,and do well remember, that thou wast a little Ladde, when I (who wasthen named Guido Anastasio, and thine Unckle) became as intirely inlove with this woman, as now thou art of Paulo Traversarioes daughter.But through her coy disdaine and cruelty, such was my heavy fate, thatdesperately I slew my selfe with this short sword which thou beholdestin mine hand: for which rash sinfull deede, I was, and am condemned toeternall punishment. This wicked woman, rejoycing immeasurably in mineunhappy death, remained no long time alive after me, and for hermercilesse sinne of cruelty, and taking pleasure in my oppressingtorments; dying unrepentant, and in pride of her scorne, she had thelike sentence of condemnation pronounced on her, and sent to thesame place where I was tormented.
2.  Whilst things stood thus amiss between Rustico's Devil and Alibech'sHell, for overmuch eagerness of the one part and too littleperformance of the other, a fire broke out in Capsa and burned thefather of Alibech with his children and every one of his kin, sothat Alibech became the sole heiress to his goods. Whereupon a certainNeerbale, a young man who had wasted his patrimony in high living,sought for Alibech in the belief that she was alive, and succeededin finding her before the Court had declared her father's goodsforfeit as being without an owner. Much to the relief of Rustico andagainst the girl's will, Neerbale brought her back to Capsa andmarried her, so becoming entitled in her right to a large fortune.
3.  I know (for my sake) thou hast given him thy goodly ambling Gelding,and so soone as he is gone, I promise thee upon my word, and by thefaithfull love I beare thee; that I will have further conferencewith thee, and let thee understand somewhat more of my minde. Andbecause this is neither fitting time nor place, to discourse onmatters of such serious moment: observe heereafter, as a signall, whenthou seest my Crimson Skarfe hanging in the window of my Chamber,which is upon the Garden side, that evening (so soone as it isnight) come to the Garden gate, with wary respect that no eye dodiscover thee, and there thou shalt finde me walking, and ready toacquaint thee with other matters, according as I shall finde occasion.
4、  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.
5、  But, as Lovers felicities are sildome permanent, without oneencountring crosse or other: so these stolne pleasures of Pedro andViolenta, met with as sowre a sauce in the farewell. For shee provedto be conceived with childe, then which could befall them no heavieraffliction, and Pedro fearing to loose his life therefore,determined immediate Right, and revealed his purpose to Violenta.Which when she heard, she told him plainly, that if he fled,forth-with she would kill her selfe. Alas deare Love (quoth Pedro)with what reason can you wish my tarrying here? This conception ofyours, doth discover our offence, which a Fathers pity may easilypardon in vou: but I being his servant and vassall, shall bepunished both for your sinne and mine, because he will have no mercyon me. Content thy selfe Pedro, replyed Violenta, I will take suchorder for mine owne offence, by the discreete counsell of my lovingMother, that no blame shall any way be taide on thee, or so much asa surmise, except thou wilt fondly betray thy selfe. If you can do so,answered Pedro, and constantly maintaine your promise; I will notdepart, but see that you prove to bee so good as your word.

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网友评论(UdCo6TTx71360))

  • 朱伟革 08-05

      THE INDUCTION TO THE FIFT DAY

  • 沙坡头 08-05

      Bruno was swolne so bigge with desire of laughter, that hee hadscarsely any power to refraine from it: neverthelesse, he made thebest meanes he could devise: and the Song being ended, the Physitionsaide. How now Bruno? What is thine opinion of my singing? Beleeveme Sir, replyed Bruno, the Vialles of Sagginali, will loose their verybest times, in contending against you, so mirilifficially are thesweet accents of your voice heard. I tell thee truly Bruno (answeredMaster Doctor) thou couldst not by any possibility have beleeved it,if thou hadst not heard it. In good sadnes Sir (said Bruno) you speakemost truly. I could (quoth the Doctor) sing thee infinite more beside,but at this time I must forbeare them. Let mee then further informethee Bruno, that beside the compleat perfections thou seest in me,my father was a Gentleman, althogh he dwelt in a poore Countryvillage, and by my mothers side, I am derived from them of Vallecchio.Moreover, as I have formerly shewn thee, I have a goodly Library ofBookes, yea, and so faire and costly garments, as few Physitians inFlorence have the like. I protest to thee upon my faith, I have onegowne, which cost me (in readie money) almost an hundred poundes inBagattinoes, and it is not yet above ten yeares old. Wherefore letme prevaile with thee, good Bruno, to worke so with the rest of thyfriends, that I may bee one of your singular Society; and, by thehonest trust thou reposest in mee, bee boldly sick whensoever thouwilt, my paines and Physicke shall be freely thine, without thepayment of one single peny. Bruno hearing his importunate words, andknowing him (as all men else did beside) to be a man of more wordsthen wit, saide. Master Doctor, snuffe the candle I pray you, and lendme a little more light with it hitherward, until I have finished thetailes of these Rats, and then I wil answer you.

  • 郑小彦 08-05

       Sonne thou art happily returned, yet there is not any man in ourCitie, but doth verily beleeve thee to bee dead, and therefore doe notmuch wonder at our feare. Moreover, I dare assure thee, that thyWife Adalietta, being conquered by the controuling command, andthreatnings of her kinred (but much against her owne minde) is thisvery morning to be married to a new husband, and the marriage feast issolemnly prepared, in honour of this second nuptialls.

  • 马沙里 08-05

      Therein I see, upon good observation,

  • 黄春香 08-04

    {  Bajazeth was a man of stearne lookes, rough and harsh both in speechand behaviour; yet causing the Lady to be honourably used divers dayestogether, shee became thereby well comforted and recovered. And seeingher beautie to exceede all comparison, he was afflicted beyondmeasure, that he could not understand her, nor she him, whereby heecould not know of whence or what she was. His amorous flamesencreasing more and more; by kinde, courteous, and affable actions, helaboured to compasse what he aymed at. But all his endeavour proved tono purpose, for she refused all familiar privacie with him, which somuch the more kindled the fury of his fire. This being well observedby the Lady, having now remained there a moneth and more, andcollecting by the customes of the Countrey, that she was among Turkes;and in such a place, where although she were knowne, yet it wouldlittle advantage her; beside, that long protraction of time wouldprovoke Bajazeth by faire meanes or force to obtaine his will: shepropounded to her selfe (with magnanimity of spirit) to tread allmisfortunes under her feete, commanding her Women (whereof shee hadbut three now remaining alive) that they should not disclose whatshe was, except it were in some such place, where manifest signesmight yeeld hope of regaining their liberty. Moreover, sheadmonished them stoutly to defend their honour and chastity;affirming, that she had absolutely resolved with her selfe, that neverany other shou enjoy her, but her intended husband: wherein herwomen did much commend her, promising to preserve their reputation,according as shee had commanded.

  • 李靚蕾 08-03

      Poore soule, why live I then?}

  • 李彬 08-03

      (mongst infinites of men)

  • 高东璐 08-03

      Upon the hearing of this noise, her Mistris came sodainely intothe Chamber, where being affrighted at so strange an accident, andsuspecting that Ruggiero was dead indeed: she pinched him strongly,and burnt his finger with a candle, yet all was as fruitelesse asbefore. Then sitting downe, she began to consider advisedly with herselfe, how much her honour and reputation would be endangeredhereby, both with her Husband, and in vulgar opinion when thisshould come to publike notice. For (quoth she to her Maide) it isnot thy fond love to this unruly fellow that can sway the censure ofthe monster multitude, in beleeving his accesse hither onely tothee: but my good name, and honest repute, as yet untoucht with thevery least taxation, will be rackt on the tenter of infamousjudgement, and (though never so cleare) branded with generallcondemnation. It is wisedome therefore, that we should make no noisebut (in silence) consider with our selves, how to cleare the houseof this dead body, by some such helpfull and witty device, as whenit shall be found in the morning, his being here may passe withoutsuspition, and the worlds rash opinion no way touch US.

  • 张火旺 08-02

       Now, in regard that you never had any, and my selfe (for my part)have but onely one, I stand not exempted from those Lawes, which arein common to other mothers. And being compelled to obey the power ofthose Lawes; contrary to mine owne will, and those duties which reasonowne wi ought to maintaine, I am to request such a gift of you,which I am certaine, that you do make most precious account of, asin manly equity you can do no lesse. For Fortune hath bin so extreamlyadverse to you, that she hath robbed you of all other pleasures,allowing you no comfort or delight, but onely that poore one, which isyour faire Faulcone. Of which Bird, my Sonne is become so strangelydesirous, as, if I doe not bring it to him at my comming home; I feareso much, the extreamity of his sicknesse, as nothing can ensuethereon, but his losse of life. Wherefore I beseech you, not in regardof the love you have borne me, for therby you stand no way obliged:but in your owne true gentle nature (the which hath alwayes declaredit selfe ready in you, to do more kinde offices generally, then anyother Gentleman that I know) you will be pleased to give her me, or atthe least, let me buy her of you.

  • 蒋中呈 07-31

    {  Which set my soule on fire, enflamde each part,

  • 格雷诺耶 07-31

      In the expectation of Bernardoes arrivall, shee had so prevayledwith Ambrogiriolo, that the same tale which he formerly told to her,he delivered againe in presence of the Soldan, who seemed to be welpleased with it. But after shee had once seene her Husband, sheethought upon her more serious businesse; providing her selfe of an aptopportunity, when shee entreated such favour of the Soldan, thatboth the men might bee brought before him; where if Ambroginolowould not confesse (without constraint) that which he had made hisvaunt of concerning Bernardoes wife, he might be compelled theretoperforce.Sicuranoes word was a Law with the Soldane, so that Ambroginolo andBernardo being brought face to face, the Soldane with a sterne andangry countenance, in the presence of a most Princely Assembly,commanded Ambroginolo to declare the truth, upon perill of his life,by what meanes he won the Wager of the five thousand Golden Duckets hereceived of Bernardo. Ambroginolo seeing Sicurano there present,upon whose favour he wholly relyed, yet perceiving her lookes likewiseto be as dreadful as the Soldans, and hearing her threaten him withmost greevous torments except he revealed the truth indeed; you mayeasily guesse in what condition he stood at that instant.

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