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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:杨小明 大小:Vbz5wr2L89235KB 下载:ezQFpqmw61100次
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日期:2020-08-12 11:48:36
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  In the Citie of Brescia, there lived somtime a Gentleman, namedMesser Negro da Ponte Cararo, who (among many other children) had adaughter called Andreana, yong, and beautifull, but as yetunmarried. It fortuned, that shee fell in love with a Neighbour, namedGabriello; a comely young Gentleman, of affable complexion, andgraciously conditioned. Which love was (with like kindenesse)welcommed and entertained by him; and by the furtherance of herChamber-maide, it was so cunningly carried, that in the Gardenbelonging to Andreanaes Father, she had many meetings with herGabriello. And solemne vowes being mutually passed betweene them, thatnothing but death could alter their affection: by such ceremoniouswords as are used in marriage, they maried themselves secretlytogether, and continued their stolne chaste pleasures with equallcontentment to them both.
2.  LOVE IS: YET A MAGNANIMOUS AND TRULY GENEROUS HEART, IT CAN
3.  The Woman immediately made answer, it was not true, that she wasin love with any Fryar. How? quoth Geloso, didst not thou confesseso much to the Ghostly Father, the other day when thou wast at shrift?No Sir, sayde she, but if I did, I am sure he would not disclose it toyou, except hee suffered you to bee there present, which is an Articlebeyonde his dutie. But if it were so, then I confesse freely, that Idid say so unto him. Make an end then quickely Wife (quoth Geloso) andtell mee who the Friar is. The Woman fell into a hearty laughter,saying. It liketh me singularly well, when a wise man will sufferhimselfe to be ledde by a simple Woman, even as a Sheepe is to theslaughter, and by the hornes. If once thou wast wise, that wisedomebecame utterly lost, when thou felst into that divellish frensie ofjealousie, without knowing anie reason for it: for, by thisbeastlike and no manly humor, thou hast eclipsed no meane part of myglory, and womanly reputation.
4.  On the other side, we are to consider also, that hee hath bin sobadde a man, as he will not now make any confession thereof, neitherreceive the blessed Sacrament of the Church, and dying so withoutconfession; there is no Church that will accept his body, but itmust be buried in prophane ground, like to a Dogge. And yet if heewould confesse himselfe, his sinnes are so many and monstrous, asthe like case also may happen, because there is not any Priest orReligious person, that can or will absolve him. And being notabsolved, he must be cast into some ditch or pit, and then thepeople of the Towne, as well in regard of the account we carryheere, (which to them appeareth so little pleasing, as we are dailypursued with their worst words) as also coveting our spoile andoverthrow, upon this accident will cry out and mutiny against us;Behold these Lombard dogs, which are not to be received into theChurch, why should we suffer them to live heere among us? In furiousmadnesse will they come upon us, and our house, where (peradventure)not contended with robbing us of our goods, our lives will remainein their mercy and danger; so that, in what sort soever it happen,this mans dying here, must needs be banefull to us.
5.  Lisana, whose lookes were dyed with a vermillian tincture, or ratherconverted into a pure maiden blush, reputing the Kings desire to beher owne; in a low and humbled voyce, thus answered. My Lord, mostcertaine am I, that if it had beene publikely knowne, how none butyour highnes, might serve for me to fixe my love on, I should havebeen termed the foole of all fooles: they perhaps beleeving, that Iwas forgetfull of my selfe, in being ignorant of mine ownecondition, and much lesse of yours. But the Gods are my witnesses(because they know the secrets of all hearts) that even in the veryinstant, when Loves fire tooke hold on my yeelding affection: I knewyou to be a King, and my selfe the daughter of poore Bernardo theApothecary: likewise, how farre unfitting it was for me, to be soambitious in my loves presuming. But I am sure your Majestie doth know(much better then I am able to expresse) that no one becommethamourous, according to the duty of election, but as the appetiteshapeth his course, against whose lawes my strength made manyresistances, which not prevailing, I presumed to love, did, and so forever shall doe, your Majestie.
6.  THE NINTH DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL

计划指导

1.  The Pope, who was of a magnanimious spirit, and one that highlyaffected men of vertue, hearing the commendable motion made by theAbbot; returned answere, that he was as willing to grant it, as theother desired it, sending Letters of safe conduct for his commingthither. Ghinotto receiving such assurance from the Court of Rome,came thither immediatly, to the great joy of the Lord Abbot: and thePope finding him to be a man of valor and worth, uponreconciliation, remitted all former errors, creating him knight, andLord Prior of the very chiefest Hospitall in Rome. In which Officehe lived long time after, as a loyall servant to the Church, and anhonest thankefull friend to the Lord Abbot of Clugny.
2.  Lisana being now in perfect health, the King consulted with hisQueene, what meete recompence he should gratifie her withall, forloving and affecting him in such fervent manner. Upon a daydetermined, the King mounting on horsebacke, accompanied with manyof his cheefest Lords and Barons, he rode to the Apothecaries house,where walking in his beautifull Garden, hee called for Bernardo andhis daughter Lisana. In the meane space, the Queene also came thither,Royally attended on by her Ladies, and Lisana being admitted intotheir company, they expressed themselves very gracious to her. Sooneafter, the King and the Queene cald Lisana, and the King spake in thismanner to her.
3.  The Soldan of Babylon sent one of his Daughters, to be joyned inmarriage with the King of Cholcos, who by divers accidents (in thespace of foure yeeres) happened into the custodie of nine men, andin sundry places. At length, being restored backe to her Father, shewent to the saide King of Cholcos, as a Maid, and as at first shewas intended to be his wife.
4.  But, because shee would know the certaine houre of his comming,without the least suspition of any: she hung a thred forth of herChamber Window, descending downe, within the compasse of Robertoesreach in the street, and the other end thereof, guided from the Windowto the bed, being conveyed under the Cloathes, and shee being inbed, she fastned it about her left great Toe, wherewith Roberto wassufficiently acquainted, and thus enstructed withall; that at hiscomming, he should plucke the thred, and if her husband was in hisdead sleep, she would let go the thred, and come downe to him: butif he slept not, she would hold it strongly, and then his tarryingwould prove but in vaine, there could be no meeting that night.
5.  THE THIRD DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL
6.  The widdowed Gentlewoman, and all the rest in her company, beingbashfully ashamed of her owne and their folly, presently said.Master Albert, you have both well and worthily chastised our over-boldpresumption, and beleeve me Sir, I repute your love and kindnesse ofno meane merrit, comming from a man so wise and vertuous: Andtherefore (mine honour reserved) commaund my uttermost, as alwayesready to do you any honest service. Master Albert, arising from hisseat, thanking the faire widdow for her gentle offer; tooke leave ofher and all the company, and she blushing, as all the rest weretherein not much behinde her, thinking to checke him, became chiddenher selfe, whereby (if we be wise) let us all take warning.

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1.  Madame Dianora, hearing her husbands words, wept exceedingly, andavouched, that shee had not deserved any such especiall grace ofhim, and therefore she would rather dye, then doe it. Neverthelesse,it was the wil of her Husband to have it so, and therefore (againsther wil) she gave consent. The next morning, by the breake of day,Dianora arose, and attiring her selfe in her very meanest garments,with two servingmen before her, and a waiting Woman following, shewent to the lodging of Signior Ansaldo, who hearing that Madam Dianorawas come to visite him, greatly mervailed, and being risen, hecalled the Magitian to him, saying. Come go with me, and see whateffect will follow upon thine Art. And being come into her presence,without any base or inordinate appetite, he did her humblereverence, embracing her honestly, and taking her into a goodlyChamber, where a faire fire was readilie prepared, causing her tosit downe by him, he sayde unto her as followeth.
2.  Assure a loyall Maidens trust.
3.  This seemed a happy opportunity to Manutio, to sing the dittie sopurposely done and devised: which hee delivered in such excellentmanner, the voice and Instrument concording so extraordinary pleasing;that all the persons then in the Presence, seemed rather Statues, thenliving men, so strangely they were wrapt with admiration, and the Kinghimselfe farre beyond all the rest, transported with a rare kinde ofalteration.
4.  So sweete a passion did possesse my soule,
5.   Alas sweet Madame, answered quaking and quivering Reniero, bee thenso favourable to me, as to free me from forth this open Court, wherethere is no shelter or helpe for me, the snow falling still soexceedingly, as a man might easily be more then halfe buried in it:let me but within your doore, and there I will wait your own goodleisure. Alas deare Reniero (answered Helena) I dare not doe it,because the doore maketh such a noyse in the opening, as it will betoo easily heard by my Brother: but I will goe and use such meanes, asshortly hee shall get him gone, and then I dare boldly give youentrance. Doe so good Madame, replyed Reniero, and let there be afaire fire made ready, that when I am within, I may the sooner warmemy selfe; for I am so strangely benummed with colde, as well-neere Iam past all sence of feeling.
6.  This counsell pleased the King very highly, and he being a Prince ofgreat understanding, gave order to have it accordingly followed, andthereby valiantly vanquished his enemies. Heereupon, Martuccio came tobe great in his grace, as also consequently rich, and seated in nomeane place of authority. Now as worthy and commendable actions aresoone spread abroad, in honor of the man by whom they hapned: evenso the fame of this rare got victory, was quickly noysed throughoutthe Countrey, and came to the hearing of poore Constance, thatMartuccio Gomito (whom she supposed so long since to be dead) wasliving, and in honourable condition. The love which formerly shebare unto him, being not altogether extinct in her heart; of a smallsparke, brake forth into a sodaine flame, and so encreased day by day,that her hope (being before almost quite dead) revived againe inchearfull manner.

应用

1.  Most true it is, that as there is a respect to be used in the actionof things; so, time and place are necessarily to be considered, andalso whom we converse withall; because sometimes it happeneth, thata man or woman, intending (by a word of jest and merriment) to makeanother body blush or be ashamed: not knowing what strength of witremaineth in the opposite, doe convert the same disgrace uponthemselves. Therefore, that we may the more advisedly stand upon ourowne guard, and to prevent the common proverbe, That Women (in allthings) make choyse of the worst: I desire that this dayes lasttale, which is to come from my selfe, may make us all wise. To theend, that as in gentlenesse of minde we conferre with other; so byexcellency in good manners, we may shew our selves not inferiour tothem.
2.  IS, THE OCCASION OF MANY GREAT AND WORTHY COURTESIES
3.  With Cruelty,
4、  You may well imagine, that Aniolliero was now enraged beyond allpatience, to see himselfe both robde of his money, and overbornewith presumptuous language: wherefore, without making any morereplications, he gave the spurre to his horse, and rode away towardsTorreniero. Now fell Fortarigo into a more knavish intention againstAniolliero, and being very speedy in running, followed apace after himin his shirt, crying out still aloude to him all the way, to let himhave his Doublet againe. Aniolliero riding on very fast, to free hiseares from this idle importunity, it fortuned that Fortarigo espieddivers countrey Pezants, laboring in the fields about their businesse,and by whom Aniolliero (of necessity) must passe: To them he cryed outso loude as he could; Stay the thiefe, Stop the Thiefe, he ridesaway so fast, having robde me.
5、  CRAFTY AND DECEITFULL ALLUREMENTS OF STRUMPETS

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  • 李培洋 08-11

      Silvestra, who was now become full of pitty too late, quickelycondiscended, as desiring to see him dead, whom sometime she dearlyaffected in life. And being come to the Church, it is a matter to beadmired, if advisedly we consider on the powerfull working of love;for the heart of this woman, which the prosperous fortune ofJeronimo could not pierce, now in his wofull death split in sunder;and the ancient sparks of love so long concealed in the embers,brake foorth into a furious flame; and being violently surprizedwith extraordinary compassion, no sooner did she come neere to thedead body, where many stood weeping round about it; but strangelyshrieking out aloud, she fell downe upon it: and even as extreamity ofgreefe finished his life, so did it hers in the same manner. For shemoved neither hand nor foot, because her vitall powers had quiteforsaken her. The women labouring to comfort her by all best meanesthey could devise; did not take any knowledge of her, by reason of herdisguised garments: but finding her dead indeed, and knowing heralso to be Silvestra, being overcome with unspeakable compassion,and danted with no meane admiration, they stood strangely gazingeach upon other.

  • 钟勇辉 08-11

      Adriano, is it day, that thou dost waken me? It may be day ornight replyed Adriano, for both (in these fits) are alike to thee.Arise man for shame, and come to thine lodging. Then faining to bemuch troubled and sleepie, he arose from the hoast, and went toAdrianoes bed.

  • 周武 08-11

       Or live so happily as I.

  • 甘勇 08-11

      After so much time was expired, as conveniently might agree withsorrow, and mourning; her Brethren made many motions to her, to oyneher selfe in marriage againe, because she was extraordinarily rich,and as yet but yong in yeares. Now although she was well contentednever to be married any more; yet being continually importuned bythem, and remembring the honorable honesty of Frederigo, his lastpoore, yet magnificent dinner, in killing his Faulcon for her sake,she saide to her Brethren. This kind of widdowed estate doth like meso well, as willingly I would never leave it: but seeing you are soearnest for my second marriage, let me plainly tell you, that I willnever accept of any other husband, but onely Frederigo di Alberino.

  • 马勃 08-10

    {  By this, and divers other like worthy deeds, not onely did he winthe hearts of his subjects; but gave occasion to the who world beside,to renowne his fame to all succeeding posterity. Whereto (in thesemore wretched times of ours) few or none bend the sway of theirunderstanding: but rather how to bee cruell and tyrranous Lords, andthereby win the hatred of their people.

  • 马克尔 08-09

      Magdalena, having acquainted her Husband with her vertuousintention, for preserving her Sisters life, and disappointing the Dukein his wicked desire; was as contrary to her true meaning in thiscase, as Ninetta had formerly beene adverse to Restagnone, onely beingover-ruled likewise by jealousie, and perswaded in his rash opinion,that the Duke had already dishonoured Magdalena, otherwise, he wouldnot have delivered Ninetta out of prison. Mad fury gave further fireto this unmanly perswasion, and nothing will now quench this but thelife of poore Magdalena, suddenly sacrificed in the rescue of herSister, such a divell is anger, when the understandings bright eyeis thereby abused. No credit might bee given to her womanlyprotestations, or any thing seeme to alter his bloody purpose; but,having slaine Magdalena with his Poniard (notwithstanding her tearesand humble entreaties) he ranne in haste to Ninettaes Chamber, she notdreaming on any such desperate accident, and to her he used thesedissembling speeches.}

  • 胡宗义 08-09

      The Monke very readily answered, saying. My good Lord, I have notyet beene so long in the Order of Saint Benedict, as to learne all theparticularities thereto belonging. And beside Sir, you never shewedmee or any of my Brethren, in what manner we young Monkes ought to usewomen, as you have otherwise done for our custome of prayer andfasting. But seeing you have so lately therein instructed mee, andby your owne example how to doe it: I heere solemnely promise you,if you please to pardon me but this one error, I will never failetherein againe, but dayly follow what I have seene you doe.

  • 陈小鲁 08-09

      Attending in further expectation, to know what else the Lady wouldcommaund him; hee began to remember God and Saint Julian, hartilythanking her, for delivering him from so bad a night as wasthreatned towards him, and bringing him to so good entertainment.After all this, the Lady causing a faire fire to be made in theneerest Chamber beneath, went and sate by it her selfe, demaunding howthe honest man fared. Madame, answered the Chamber-maide, now that heis in your deceased Lords garments, he appeareth to be a very goodlyGentleman, and (questionlesse) is of respective birth and breeding,well deserving this gracious favour which you have affoorded him.Goe then (quoth the Lady) and conduct him hither, to sit by this fire,and sup heere with mee, for I feare he hath had but a sorrie supper.When Rinaldo was entred into the Chamber, and beheld her to be sucha beautifull Lady, accounting his fortune to exceede all comparison,he did her most humble reverence, expressing so much thankefulnesse aspossibly he could, for this her extraordinary grace and favour.

  • 戴茂林 08-08

       It came to passe, that in the reporting of this discourse, there wasthen a Gentleman in the company, named Guillemino da Medicina, whoat the surprizall of the City, was present with Guidotto of Cremona,and knew well the House which he had ransacked, the owner whereofwas also present with him, wherefore taking him aside, he said to him.Bernardino, hearest thou what Jacomino hath related? Yes very well,replyed Bernardino, and remember withall, that in that dismallbloody combustion, I lost a little Daughter, about the age as Jacominospeaketh. Questionlesse then replyed Guillemino, she must needs be thesame young Mayden, for I was there at the same time, and in the House,whence Guidotto did bring both the Girle and goods, and I do perfectlyremember, that it was thy House. I pray thee call to minde, ifeverthou sawest any scarre or marke about her, which may revive thyformer knowledge of her, for my minde perswades me, that the Maideis thy Daughter.

  • 徐某某 08-06

    {  In these and such like speeches, as thus they beguiled the time,so did they observe it for a dayly course, sometime discipling,other whiles eating and drinking, for the space of ten whole monethstogether: in the which time, the Abbot sildome failed to visiteFerandoes wife, without the least suspition in any of theneighbours, by reason of their setled opinion, concerning thenightly walking Ferandoes ghost. But, as all pleasures cannot beeexempted from some following paine or other, so it came to passe, thatFerandoes wife proved to be conceived with childe, and the time wasdrawing on for her deliverance. Now began the Abbot to consider,that Ferandoes folly was sufficiently chastised, and he had beene longenough in Purgatory: wherefore, the better to countenance all passedinconveniences, it was now thought high time, that Ferando should besent to the world againe, and set free from the paines of Purgatory,as having payed for his jealousie dearely, to teach him betterwisedome hereafter.

  • 郭寄峤 08-06

      Upon this conclusion, Albert departed, leaving Lisetta in nomeane pride of imagination, that God Cupid should be enamoured ofher beauty; and therefore she thought each houre a yeare, till shemight see him in the mortall shape of Friar Albert. And now was hisbraine wonderfully busied, to visite her in more then common or humanemanner; and therefore he made him a sute (close to his body) ofwhite Taffata, all poudred over with Starres, and spangles of Gold,a Bow and Quiver of Arrowes, with wings also fastened to his backebehinde him, and all cunningly covered with his Friars habit, whichmust be the sole meanes of his safe passage.

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