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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:柯某 大小:gofrz37u17785KB 下载:VJXPYLuE42249次
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日期:2020-08-11 03:14:28

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  One day, when as yet Neerbale had not lain with her, some of herwomen asked how she had served God in the desert. She replied that shehad served Him by putting the Devil in Hell, and that Neerbale hadcommitted a grievous sin in taking her from such pious work. Then theyasked: "How is the Devil put in Hell?" To which the girl answered withwords and gestures showing how it had been done. The women laughedso heartily that they have not done laughing yet, and said to her:"Grieve not, my child; that is done as well here. Neerbale willserve God right well with thee in this way."
2.  What shall I say more? On the morrow, at the houre of mid-dayaccompanied onely with her Chamber-mayde, and without any otheralteration in opinion; shee went to the house where the Bath waspromised, and meeting there with the olde woman, demaunded of her,if Philippello were come thither as yet or no? The woman, being wellinstructed by Ricciardo, answered: Are you shee that should meetehim heere? Yes, replied Catulla. Goe in then to him (quoth thewoman) for he is not farre off before you.
3.  With these, and the like crosse entercourses, he often mockthimselfe, falling into the contrary, and then to this againe, and fromthe contrary, into another kind of alteration, wasting and consuminghimselfe, not only this day and the night following, but many moreafterward, til he lost both his feeding and sleepe, so that throughdebility of body, he was constrained to keepe his bed. Gisippus, whohad divers dayes noted his melancholly disposition, and now hisfalling into extreamitie of sicknesse, was very sorry to behold it:and with all meanes and inventions he could devise to use, hee bothquestioned the cause of this straunge alteration, and essayed everieway, how hee might best comfort him, never ceassing to demaunde areason, why he should become thus sad and sickely. But Titus afterinfinite importuning (which still he answered) with idle and frivolousexcuses, farre from the truth indeede, and (to the no meane afflictionof his friend) when he was able to use no more contradictions; atlength, in sighes and teares, thus he replyed.
5.  Never exercise thy malice upon a poore weake woman, for the Eagledisdaineth to pray on the yeelding Dove: and therefore in meere pitty,and for manhoods sake, be my release from open shame and reproch.
6.  Was onely borne to feede me with despaires,


1.  Which (under trust) findes Treason in his Love.
2.  By winkes, words, smiles, in crafty kinde,
3.  So, proceeding on in his discourse, he recounted every accident asit hapned, both what they had saide and did unto him, concerning theseverall blowes, with the two Flint-stones, the one hurting himgreevously in the heele, and the other paining him as extreamly in thebacke, with their speeches used then, and his laughter,notwithstanding hee felt the harme of them both, yet beeing proud thathe did so invisibly beguile them. Nay more (quoth he) I cannotforbeare to tell you, that when I passed thorow the Port, I saw youstanding with the Warders; yet, by vertue of that excellent Stone,undiscovered of you all. Beside, going along the streets, I met manyof my Gossips, friends, and familiar acquaintance, such as used daylieto converse with me, and drinking together in every Tavern: yet notone of them spake to me, neyther used any courtesie or salutation;which (indeede) I did the more freely forgive them, because theywere not able to see me.
4.  Beleeve mee Gentlewoman (speaking to the widdowe her selfe) itshould not appeare strange to any of wisedome and discretion, that Iam amorously enclined, and especially to you, because you are wellworthy of it. And although those powers, which naturally appertaine tothe exercises of Love, are bereft and gone from aged people; yetgood will thereto cannot be taken from them, neither judgement to knowsuch as deserve to be affected: for, by how much they exceede youth inknowledge and experience, by so much the more hath nature made themmeet for respect and reverence. The hope which incited me (being aged)to love you, that are affected of so many youthfull Gallants, grewthus. I have often chaunced into divers places, where I have seeneLadies and Gentlwomen, being disposed to a Collation or rerebanquetafter dinner, to feede on Lupines, and young Onions or Leekes, andalthough it may be so, that there is little or no goodnesse at allin them; yet the heads of them are least hurtfull, and most pleasingin the mouth. And you Gentlewomen generally (guided by unreasonableappetite) will hold the heads of them in your hands, and feede uponthe blades or stalkes: which not onely are not good for any thing, butalso are of very bad savour. And what know I (Lady) whether amongthe choise of friends, it may fit your fancy to doe the like? For,if you did so, it were no fault of mine to be chosen of you, butthereby were all the rest of your suters the sooner answered.
6.  But I have none, nor thinke I ever shall.


1.  Needlesse were any fresh relation to you, what manner of peoplethose three men were, Calandrino, Bruno, and Buffalmaco, becausealready you have had sufficient understanding of them. Andtherefore, as an induction to my discourse, I must tell you, thatCalandrino had a small Country-house, in a Village some-what neereto Florence, which came to him by the marriage of his Wife. Amon otherCattle and Poultry, which he kept there in store, hee had a youngBoare readie fatted for Brawne, whereof yearly he used to kill one forhis owne provision; and alwaies in the month of December, he and hiswife resorted to their village house, to have a Brawne both killed andsalted.
2.  Not long had he taried there, but two Women slaves came laden tohim, the one bearing a Mattresse of fine Fustian on hir head, andthe other a great Basket filled with many things. Having spred theMattresse in a faire Chamber on a Couch-bed, they covered it withdelicate white Linnen sheets, all about embroidred with faireFringes of gold, then laid they on costly quilts of rich Silkes,artificially wrought with gold and silver knots, having pearles andprecious stones interwoven among them, and two such rich pillowes,as sildome before had the like bin seene. Salabetto putting off hisgarments, entred the Bath prepared for him, where the two Slaveswashed his body very neatly. Soone after came Biancafiore hirselfe,attended on by two other women slaves, and seeing Salabetto in theBathe; making him a lowly reverence, breathing forth infinitedissembled sighes, and teares trickling downe her cheekes, kissing andembracing him, thus she spake.
3.  The magnificence and Royall bounty, which King Alphonso bestowedon the Florentine knight, passed through the whole assembly withmean applause, and the King (who gave the greatest praise of al)commanded Madame Eliza, to take the second turne in order;whereupon, thus she began. Faire Ladies, if a king shewed himselfemagnificently minded, and expressed his liberall bounty to such a man,as had done him good and honourable services: it can be termed no morethen a vertuous deed well done, and becomming a King. But what will wesay, when we heare that a Prelate of the Church, shewed himselfewondrously magnificent, and to such a one as was his enemy: can anymalicious tongue speake ill of him? Undoubtedly, no other answere isto be made, but the action of the King was meerely vertue, and that ofthe Prelate, no lesse then a miracle: for how can it be otherwise,when they are more greedily covetous then women, and deadly enemies toall liberality? And although every man (naturally) desireth revengefor injuries and abuses done unto him: yet men of the Church, inregard that dayly they preached patience, and commaund (above allthings else) remission of sinnes: it would appeare a mighty blemish inthem, to be more froward and furious then other men. But I am tospeake of a reverend Prelate of the Church, as also concerning hismunificent bounty, to one that was his enemy, and yet became hisreconciled friend, as you shall perceive by my Novell.
4.  And thought me happy, being in Love.
5.   Well may you (Gentle Ladies) imagine, that this answere was not alittle welcome to the Provost; who, shrugging with conceyte of joy,presently thus replyed. I thanke you Madame Piccarda, and to tellyou true, I held it almost as that you could stand upon such longresistance, considering, it never so fortuned to mee with anieother. And I have many times saide to my selfe, that if women weremade of silver, they hardly could be worth a pennie, because there canscarsely one be found of so good allay, as to endure the test andessay. But let us breake off this frivolous conference, and resolveupon a conclusion; How, when and where we may safely meete together.Worthy Sir, answered Piccarda, your selfe may appoint the timewhensoever you please, because I have no Husband, to whom I shouldrender any account of my absence, or presence: but I am not providedof any place.
6.  When the Abbot had heard his gentle answeres, so wisely anddiscreetly delivered, considering also (more particularly) hiscommendable carriage, hee tooke him to be (at the least) awell-borne Gentleman, and far differing from his owne logger headedtraine. Wherefore, taking compassion on his great misfortunes, hecomforted him very kindly, wishing him to live alwayes in good hope.For, if he were vertuous and honest, he should surely attaine to theseate from whence Fortune had throwne him, or rather much higher.Intreating him also, that seeing he journied towards Tuscany, as hehimselfe did the like, to continue stil (if he pleased) in hiscompany. Alessandro most humbly thanked him for such gracious comfort;protesting, that he would be alwaies readie to do whatsoever hecommanded.


2.  I would not have thee Mithridanes, to wonder at my counsel ordetermination; because, since age hath made mee Maister of mine ownewill, and I resolved to doe that, wherein thou hast begun to followme: never came any man to mee, whom I did not content (if I could)in any thing he demanded of me. It was thy fortune to come for mylife, which when I saw thee so desirous to have it, I resolvedimmediately to bestow it on thee: and so much the rather, because thoushouldst not be the onely man, that ever departed hence, withoutenjoying whatsoever hee demanded. And, to the end thou mightst themore assuredly have it, I gave thee that advice, least by not enjoyingmine, thou shouldest chance to loose thine owne. I have had the use ofit full fourescore yeares, with the consummation of all my delightsand pleasures: and well I know, that according to the course of Nature(as it fares with other men, and generally all things else) itcannot bee long before it must leave mee.
3.  Many additions more he made, concerning his faithfulnesse, truth,and integrity; so that, by the vehement asseveration of his words(whereto all the people there present gave credible beleefe) heprovoked them unto such zeale and earnest devotion; that the Sermonwas no sooner ended, but (in mighty crowds and throngs) they pressedabout the Biere, kissing his hands and feete, and all the garmentsabout him were torne in peeces, as precious Reliques of so holy aperson, and happy they thought themselves, that could get the smallestpeece or shred of any thing that came neere to his body: and thus theycontinued all the day, the body lying still open, to be visited inthis manner.
4、  The Novell delivered, by Madame Neiphila, seemed so pleasing toall the Ladies; as they could not refraine from hearty laughter,beside much liberality of speech. Albeit the King did oftentimesurge silence, and commanded Pamphilus to follow next. So, whenattention was admitted, Pamphilus began in this order. I am ofopinion, faire Ladies, that there is not any matter, how uneasie ordoubtfull soever it may seeme to be; but the man or woman thataffecteth fervently, dare boldly attempt, and effectuallyaccomplish. And this perswasion of mine, although it hath beenesufficiently approved, by many of our passed Novels: Yetnotwithstanding, I shall make it much apparent to you, by a presentdiscourse of mine owne. Wherein I have occasion to speake of a Lady,to whom Fortune was more favourable, then either reason orjudgement, could give direction. In which regard, I would not adviseany of you, to entertaine so high an imagination of minde, as totracke her footsteps of whom I am now to speake: because Fortunecontaineth not alwayes one and the same disposition, neither can allmens eyes be blinded after one manner. And so proceed we to our Tale.
5、  True it is, that if it be spoken by way of answer, and theanswerer biteth doggedly, because himselfe was bitten in the samemanner before: he is the lesse to bee blamed, because hee makethpayment but with coine of the same stampe. In which respect, anespeciall care is to bee had, how, when, with whom, and where wejest or gibe, whereof very many proove too unmindfull, as appeared(not long since) by a Prelate of ours, who met with a byting, no lessesharpe and bitter, then had first come from himselfe before, asverie briefely I intend to tell you how.




  • 萧乾 08-10

      About a yeare already past since, there dwelt at Barletta, an honestman, called John de Barolo, who because he was of poore condition; formaintenance in his contented estate, provided himselfe of a Mule, tocarry commodities from place to place, where Faires and Markets werein request, but most especially to Apuglia, buying and selling inthe nature of a petty Chapman. Travelling thus thorow theCountreyes, he grew into great and familiar acquaintance, with one whonamed himselfe Pietro da Tresanti, following the same Trade of life ashe did, carrying his commodities upon an Asse. In signe of amitie,according to the Countreyes custome, he never tearmed him otherwisethen by the name of Gossip Pietro and alwayes when he came toBarletta, he brought him to his own house, taking it as his Inne,entreating him very friendly, and in the best manner he could deviseto doe. On the other side, Gossip Pietro being very poore, havingbut one simple habitation in the village of Tresanti, hardly sufecientfor him, and an handsome young woman which he had to his wife, as alsohis Asse: evermore when John de Barolo came to Tresanti, he wouldbring him to his poore abiding, with all his uttermost abilitie ofentertainement, in due acknowledgement of the courtesie he afforded tohim at Barletta. But when he came to take repose in the nightseason, Gossip Pietro could not lodge him as gladly he would:because he had but one silly bed, wherein himselfe and his wife lay;so that John de Barolo was faigne to lie on a little straw, in a smallstable, close adjoyning by his owne Mule and the Asse.

  • 朱华 08-10

      Notwithstanding all that hee had spoken, yet shee replyed not oneword; wherefore the Magnifico arose, and returned to the Knight, whowent to meete him, saying in a lowd laughter. How now man? Have Inot kept my promise with thee? No Sir, answered the Magnifico, for youpromised I should speake with your wife, and you have made mee talketo a marble Statue. This answere, was greatly pleasing to theKnight, who, although hee had an undoubted opinion of his wife; yetthis did much more strengthen his beliefe, and hee said. Now thouconfessest thy Gelding to bee mine? I doe, replied the Magnifico,but if I had thought, that no better successe would have ensued on thebargaine; without your motion for the horse, I would have given himyou: and I am sorie that I did not, because now you have bought myhorse, and yet I have not sold him. The Knight laughed heartily atthis answer, and being thus provided of so faire a beast, hee rodeon his journey to Millaine, and there entred into his authority ofPodesta.

  • 欧巴好 08-10

       Justly deserve by death to be controld.

  • 杨舒 08-10

      Carapresa having heard her request, like a good woman as she was,left Constance in her poore Cottage, and went hastily to leave hernets in safety: which being done, she returned backe againe, andcovering Constance with her Mantle, led her on to Susa with her, wherebeing arrived, the good woman began in this manner. Constance, Iwill bring thee to the house of a very worthy Sarazin Lady, to whomI have done many honest services, according as she pleased tocommand me. She is an ancient woman, full of charity, and to her Iwill commend thee as best I may, for I am well assured, that shewill gladly entertaine thee, and use thee as if thou wert her owndaughter. Now, let it be thy part, during thy time of remaining withher, to employ thy utmost diligence in pleasing her, by deservingand gaining her grace, till heaven shall blesse thee with betterfortune: and as she promised, so she performed.

  • 钱健 08-09

    {  Greevous, and full of compassion, appeared the hard Fortunes ofMadame Helena to be, having much descontented, and (well-neere)wearied all the Ladies in hearing them recounted. But because theywere very justly inflicted upon her, and according as (in equity) sheehad deserved, they were the more moderate in their commisseration:howbeit, they reputed the Scholler not onely over-obstinate, butalso too strict, rigorous and severe. Wherefore, when MadamePampinea had finished hir Novell, the Queene gave command to MadameFiammetta, that she should follow next with her discourse; wheretoshee shewing obedience, thus beganne.

  • 罗溪 08-08

      The Lady, who wept exceedingly, thus answered. Alas Sir: I knownot how to carry my selfe, in such extremity of greefe, as now youleave me; but if my life surmount the fortitude of sorrow, andwhatsoever shall happen to you for certainty, either life or death:I will live and dye the Wife of Signiour Thorello, and make myobsequies in his memory onely. so Madame (replyed her Husband) not so;Be not overrash in promising any thing, albeit I am well assured, thatso much as consisteth in thy strength, I make no question of thyperformance. But consider withall (deare heart) thou art a yong woman,beautifull, of great parentage, and no way thereto inferior in theblessings of Fortune.}

  • 蓝奕邦 08-08

      Jehannot hearing these words, became exceeding sorrowfull, and saydwithin himselfe; I have lost all the paines which I did thinke to bewell employed, as hoping to have this man converted heere. For, ifhe go to the Court of Rome, and behold there the wickednes of thePriests lives, farewell all hope in me, of ever seeing him to become aChristian. But rather, were he already a Christian, without allquestion he would turne a Jew. And so going neerer to Abraham, hesaid. Alas my loving friend, why shouldst thou undertake such atedious travel, and so great a charge, as thy journey from hence toRome will cost thee? Consider, that to a rich man (as thou art)travaile by land or Sea is full of infinite dangers. Doest thou notthinke, that here are Religious men enow, who wil gladly bestowBaptisme upon thee? To mee therefore it plainely appeareth, thatsuch a voyage is to no purpose. If thou standest upon any doubt orscruple, concerning the faith whereto I wish thee; where canst thoudesire conference with greater Doctours, or men more learned in allrespects, then this famous Cittie doth affoord thee, to resolve theein any questionable case? Thou must thinke, that the Prelates are suchthere, as heere thou seest them to be, and yet they must needes bein much better condition at Rome, because they are neere to theprincipall Pastor. And therefore, if thou wilt credit my counsell,reserve this journey to some time more convenient, when the Jubilee ofgenerall Pardon happeneth, and then (perchance) I will beare theecompany, and go along with thee as in vowed Pilgrimage.

  • 纪迎春 08-08

      Andreana, although her soule was extraordinarily sorrowfull, andteares flowed abundantly from her eyes; yet she listned attentively tohir maids counsell; allowing her first advice against desperation,to be truly good; but to the rest thus she replyed. God forbid(quoth she) that I should suffer so deere a loving friend, as hehath alwayes shewed himselfe to me; nay, which is much more, myhusband; by sacred and solemne vowes passed betweene us, to be putinto the ground basely, and like a dog, or else to be left in the openstreet. He hath had the sacrifice of my virgin teares, and if I canprevaile, he shall have some of his kindreds, as I have instantlydevised, what (in this hard case) is best to be done. Forthwith shesent the maid to her Chamber, for divers elles of white Damaskelying in her Chest, which when she had brought, they spread itabroad on the grasse, even in the manner of a winding sheete, andtherein wrapped the body of Gabriello, with a faire wrought pillowunder his head, having first (with their teares) closed his mouthand eyes, and placed a Chaplet of Flowers on his head, covering thewhole shrowd over in the same manner; which being done, thus she spaketo her Maid.

  • 张怀俊 08-07

       Aniolliero avouched the truth of his wrong received, but the basepeazants, giving credite onely to Fortarigoes lying exclamations:tooke him from his horse, despoyled him of all his wearingapparrell, even to the very Bootes from off his Legges: suffered himto ride away from him in that manner, and Aniolliero left so in hisshirt, to dance a bare foote Galliard after him either towards Sienna,or any place else.

  • 聂卫平 08-05

    {  If in my friend,

  • 周家咀 08-05