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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:邹家华 大小:qAMcwmFN33060KB 下载:RRK1W5pA29069次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:j8d4ViGO80646条
日期:2020-08-03 14:18:44

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  To make good what I have said, I wil declare unto you the counselland advise, given by Salomon, the wise and famous King of GreatBritaine, as a most wholesome and soveraigne medicine for the cureof such a dangerous disease, in any woman so fouly infected. Whichcounsel (notwithstanding) all such women as have no need of thisPhisicke, I would not have them to imagine, that it was meant forthem, albeit men have a common Proverbe, to wit.
2.  The Lord Abbot being a very wise man, and his angry distemper moremoderately qualified; revealed whither he went, and the cause of hisgoing thither. Which when Ghinotto had heard, hee departed courteouslyfrom him, and began to consider with himselfe, how he might cure theAbbot; yet without any Bathe. So, commanding a good fire to be keptcontinually in his small Chamber, and very good attendance on him: thenext morning, he came to visite him againe, bringing a faire whiteNapkin on his arme, and in it two slices or toasts of fine Manchet,a goodly cleare Glasse, full of the purest white-Bastard ofCorniglia (but indeed, of the Abbots owne provision brought thitherwith him) and then hee spoke to him in this manner.
3.  Gentlemen; this courtesie (seeing you terme it so) which you receiveof me, in regard of that justly belonging to you, as your faces dosufficiently informe mee, is matter of very slender account. Butassuredly out of Pavia, you could not have any lodging, deserving tobe termed good. And therefore let it not bee displeasing to you, ifyou have a little gone forth of the common rode way, to have yourentertainment somewhat bettered, as many travaylers are easily inducedto do.
4.  When Scalza heard what they all had to say, he smiling cried: "Youare none of you in the right. I will maintain the family of theBaronchi to be the most ancient and noble not only in Florence butalso in the whole world. All philosophers and such as can besupposed to know that family,. I'm confident, are of my opinion; andthat you may not mistake my meaning I must tell you I mean theBaronchi our neighbours, who dwell near Santa Maria Maggiore." Theyall presently fell a-laughing, and asked him whether he took themfor people of the other world that they should not know the Baronchias well as he. "Gentlemen," says Scalza, "I am so far from takingyou for people of the other world that I will lay any one of you agood supper enough for six on what I affirm, and be judged by whom youplease."
5.  Lovely Companions, although that Madam Pampinea, more in her ownecourtesie, then any matter of merit remaining in me, hath made me yourQueene: I am not determined, to alter the forme of our intendedlife, nor to be guided by mine owne judgement, but to associate thesame with your assistance. And because you may know what I intend todo, and so (consequently) adde or diminish at your pleasure; in veryfew words, you shall plainly understand my meaning. If you have wellconsidered on the course, which this day hath bene kept by MadamPampinea, me thinkes it hath bene very pleasing and commendable; inwhich regard, untill by over-tedious continuation, or otheroccasions of irkesome offence, it shall seeme injurious, I am of theminde, not to alter it. Holding on the order then as we have begunto doe, we will depart from hence to recreate our selves a while,and when the Sun groweth towards setting, we will sup in the fresh andopen ayre; afterward, with Canzonets and other pastimes, we willout-weare the houres till bed time. To morrow morning, in the freshand gentle breath thereof, we will rise and walke to such places, asevery one shall finde fittest for them, even as already this day wehave done; untill due time shall summon us hither againe, tocontinue our discoursive Tales, wherein (me thinkes) consisteth bothpleasure and profit, especially by discreete observation.
6.  Desiring, that to end my misery,


1.  Seeing her husband still persist in this shamefull course towardsher; she studied, how she might best comfort her selfe in thisdesolate case: by devising some one meane or other (if any at all wereto bee founde) wherby he might be requited in his kind, and wearthat badge of shame whereof he was now but onely affraid. Andbecause she could not gain so small a permission, as to be seene atany window, where (happily) she might have observed some one passingby in the street, discerning a litle parcell of her love: sheremembred at length, that, in the next house to her Husbands (theyboth joyning close together) there dwelt a comely yong properGentleman, whose perfections carried correspondencie with her desires.She also considered with her selfe, that if there were any partitionwall; such a chinke or cranny might easily be made therein, by which(at one time or other) she should gaine a sight of the youngGentleman, and finde an houre so fitting, as to conferre with him, andbestow her lovely favour on him, if he pleased to accept it. Ifsuccesse (in this case) proved answerable to her hope, then thus sheresolved to outrun the rest of her wearisome dayes, except the frensieof jealousie did finish her husbands loathed life before.
2.  When she had so said, they went to the appointed chamber window,where they could easily see him, but he not them: and then theyheard Ancilla also, calling to him forth of another windowe, saying.Signior Reniero, my Lady is the wofullest woman in the world,because (as yet) she cannot come to you, in regard that one of herbrethren came this evening to visite her, and held her with muchlonger discourse then she expected: whereby she was constrained toinvite him to sup with her, and yet he is not gone; but shortly I hopehee will, and then expect her comming presently; till when, sheentreateth your gentle sufferance.
3.  For losse of him, on whom I most depend.
4.  The worshipfull Judge Messer Niccolao stood all this while on theground; and, in presence of all the beholders, trussed up hisBreeches, as if-hee were new risen out of his bed: when betterbethinking himselfe on the matters indifference, he called for the twomen, who contended for the drawing stockings and the Cloake-bag; butno one could tell what was become of them. Whereupon, he rapt out akinde of Judges oath, saying: I will know whether it be Law or noheere in Florence, to make a Judge sit bare Breecht on the Bench ofJustice, and in the hearing of criminall Causes; whereat the chiefePotestate, and all the standers by laughed heartily.
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.  I hate all such as do complaine,


1.  What can now be saide to the contrary, but that poore CountryCottages, may yeeld as divine and excellent spirits, as the moststately and Royall mansions, which breed and bring uppe some, moreworthy to be Hog-rubbers, then hold any soveraignty over men? Where isany other (beside Grizelda) who not only without a wet eye, butimboldned by a valiant and invincible courage: that can suffer thesharpe rigors, and (never the like heard of proofes) made by theMarquesse? Perhaps he might have met with another, who would havequitted him in a contrary kinde, and for thrusting her forth of dooresin her smocke, could have found better succor somewhere else, ratherthen walke so nakedly in the cold streets.
2.  Is there no comfort in this wretchednesse?
3.  But because you are so desirous to have me fettered in the chains ofwedlocke; I am contented to grant what you request. And because Iwould have no complaint made of any but my selfe, if matters shouldnot happen answerable to expectation; I will make mine owne eyes myelectors, and not see by any others sight. Giving you this assurancebefore, that if she whom I shall make choice of, be not of youhonoured and respected as your Lady and Mistresse: it will ensue toyour detriment, how much you have displeased me, to take a wife atyour request, and against mine owne will.


1.  This absence of Master Doctor Mazzeo, gave opportunity toadventurous Ruggiero, to visite his house (he being gone) in hope toget more Crownes, and curtisie from the Mistresse, under formallcolour of courting the Maide. And being closely admitted into thehouse, when divers Neighbours were in conference with her Mistresse,and held her with much pleasing discourse, as required longer timethen was expected: the Maide, had no other roome to concealeRuggiero in, but onely the bed Chamber of her Master, where shelockt him in; because none of the houshold people should descry him,and stayed attending on her Mistris, till all the Guests tooke theirleave, and were gone. Ruggiero thus remayning alone in the Chamber,for the space of three long houres and more was visited neither byMaide nor Mistris, but awaited when he should be set at liberty.
2.  Many other idle speeches shee uttered, in proud opinion of herbeauty, whereby Friar Albert presently perceived, that thisGentlewoman had but a hollow braine, and was fit game for folly toflye at; which made him instantly enamoured of her, and that beyondall capacity of resisting, which yet he referred to a further, andmore commodious time. Neverthelesse, to shew himselfe an holy andreligious man now, he began to reprehend her, and told her plainely,that she was vain-glorious, and overcome with infinite follies.Heereupon, him call.ed him a logger headed beast, and he knew notthe difference betweene an ordinary complexion, and beauty of thehighest merit. In which respect, Friar Albert, being loth to offendher any further; after confession was fully ended, let her passeaway among the other Gentlewomen, she giving him divers disdainfulllookes.
3.  Many other the like conceits mollested him, sufficient to alterhis determination: but affection was much more prevayling in him,and made him use this consultation. How now Rinuccio? Wilt dare todeny the first request, being mooved to thee by a Gentlewoman, whomthou dearly lovest, and is the onely meanes, whereby to gaineassurance of her gracious favour? Undoubtedly, were I sure to die inthe attempt, yet I will accomplish my promise. And so he went onwith courage to the grave.




  • 常士琛 08-02

      Constantine being seated at the Table, hee began (as oneconfounded with admiration) to observe her judiciously, affirmingsecretly to his soule that he had never seene so compleat a womanbefore; and allowing it for justice, that the Duke or any otherwhosoever, if (to enjoy so rare a beauty) they had committedtreason, or any mischeefe els beside, yet in reason they ought to beheld excused. Nor did he bestow so many lookes upon her, but hispraises infinitely surpassed them, as thinking that he could notsufficiently commend her, following the Duke step by step inaffection; for being now growne amorous of her, and remembrance of theintended warre utterly abandoned; no other thoughts could comeneerer him but how to bereave the Duke of her, yet concealing hislove, and not imparting it to any one.

  • 吕渝 08-02

      These newes were very strange to them, and their imprisonment asunwelcome; and although they were truly inocent, either in knowledgeof the horrid fact, or the departure of Folco with Ninetta: yetbeing unable to endure the tortures extremity, they made themselvesculpable by confession, and that they had a hand with Folco in themurder of Magdalena. Upon this their forced confession, and sentenceof death pronounced on them by the Duke himselfe; before the dayappointed for their publike execution, by great summes of money, whichthey had closely hid in their House, to serve when any urgentextremitie should happen to them; they corrupted their keepers, andbefore any intelligence could be had of their flight, they escapedby Sea to Rhodes, where they lived afterward in great distresse andmisery. The just vengeance of Heaven followed after Folco and Ninetta,he for murthering his honest wife, and she for poysoning her offendingHusband: for being beaten a long while on the Seas, by tempestuousstormes and weather, and not admitted landing in any Port or creeke;they were driven backe on the Coast of Candie againe, where beingapprehended, and brought to the City before the Duke, they confessedtheir several notorious offences, and ended their loathed lives in onefire together.

  • 福佳 08-02


  • 汤林华 08-02

      But, among all the rest by him thus warily noted, he most observedtwo Painters, of whom we have heeretofore twice discoursed, Brunoand Buffalmaco, who walked continually together, and were his neeredwelling neighbors. The matter which most of al he noted in them, was;that they lived merrily, and with much lesse care, then any else inthe Cittie beside, and verily they did so in deede. Wherefore, hedemanded of divers persons, who had good understanding of them both,of what estate and condition they were. And hearing by every one, thatthey were but poore men and Painters: he greatly mervailed, how itcould be possible for them, that they should live so jocondly, andin such poverty. It was related to him further beside, that theywere men of a quicke and ingenious apprehension, whereby heepolitikely imagined, that theyr poore condition could not so wellmaintaine them; without some courses else, albeit not publiquelyknowne unto men, yet redounding to their great commoditie and profite.In which regard, he grew exceeding desirous, by what meanes he mightbecome acquainted, and grow into familiarity with them both, or any ofthem, at the least: wherein (at the length) he prevailed, and Brunoproved to be the man.

  • 蒋忠阁 08-01

    {  Signior Thorello, giving credit to the mans words, because they weremost true indeed, and remembring also, that the time limitted to hisWife, drew neere expiring within very few dayes, and no newes nowpossibly to be sent thither of his life, his Wife wouldquestionlesse be marryed againe: he fell into such a deepe conceitedmelancholly, as food and sleepe forsooke him, whereupon, he kept hisbed, setting downe his peremptory resolution for death. WhenSaladine (who dearely loved him) heard thereof, he came in all hasteto see him, and having (by many earnest perswasions and entreaties)understood the cause of his melancholly and sickenesse: he veryseverely reproved him, because he could no sooner acquaint himtherewith. Many kind and comfortable speeches, he gave him, withconstant assurance, that (if he were so minded) he would so orderthe businesse for him; as he should be at Pavia, by the same time ashe had appointed to his Wife, and revealed to him also the manner how.

  • 熊凌洁 07-31

      After that Philomena had finished her Tale, she sate still; andDioneus (with faire and pleasing Language) commended theGentlewomans quaint cunning, but smiling at the Confessors witlessesimplicity. Then the Queene, turning with chearefull looks towardPamphilus, commaunded him to continue on their delight; who gladlyyeelded, and thus began. Madame, many men there are, who while theystrive to climbe from a good estate, to a seeming better; doe becomein much worse condition then they were before. As happened to aneighbour of ours, and no long time since, as the accident will betteracquaint you withall.}

  • 仇乔石 07-31


  • 杨晒轩 07-31

      Among which company, there was one called, Signior BettoBruneleschi, who was earnestly desirous, to procure Signior GuidoCavalcante de Cavalcanti, to make one in this their friendlysociety. And not without great reason: for, over and beside hisbeing one of the best Logitians as those times could not yeeld abetter: He was also a most absolute naturall Philosopher (which worthyqualities were little esteemed among these honest meeters) a veryfriendly Gentleman, singularly well spoken, and whatsoever else wascommendable in any man, was no way wanting in him, being wealthywithall, and able to returne equall honors, where he found them tobe duly deserved, as no man therin could go beyond him. But SigniorBetto, notwithstanding his long continued importunitie, could not drawhim into their assembly, which made him and the rest of his companyconceive, that the solitude of Guido, retiring himselfe alwaies fromfamiliar conversing with men: provoked him to many curiousspeculations: and because he retained some part of the EpicureanOpinion, their vulgare judgement passed on him, that hisspeculations tended to no other end, but onely to finde out that whichwas never done.

  • 江丽盈 07-30

       Thou knowest (my most true and faithfull servant) what trouble andaffliction of minde I suffer dayly, by the messages and Letters of thetwo Florentines, Rinuccio and Alessandro, how hatefull theirimportunity is to me, as being utterly unwilling to hear themspeake, or yeeld to any thing which they desire. Wherefore, to free myselfe from them both together, I have devised (in regard of theirgreat and liberall offers) to make trial of them in such a matter,as I am assured they will never performe.

  • 杨梦鸽 07-28

    {  When supper time was come, that they gave over working, and weredescended downe into the Court: there they found Phillippo andNicholetta readily attending to expect some beginning of amorousbehaviour, and Calandrino glanced such leering lookes at her, coughingand spetting with hummes and haes, yea in such close and secretmanner, that a starke blinde sight might verie easily have perceyvedit.

  • 白羽红 07-28

      Madam Lauretta, sitting next to Philostratus, when she had heard thewitty conceite of Bergamino; knowing, that she was to say somewhat,without injunction or command, pleasantly thus began.