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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:赵忠伍 大小:xDSIlO0Q94260KB 下载:BY2if8ou44133次
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日期:2020-08-08 23:34:51
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叶赛尼亚

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  THE EIGHT DAY, THE FOURTH NOVELL
2.  "Perhaps there may be some, who will say, they doe not so muchcomplain, that Sophronia is the wife to Titus; but of the mannerwhereby it was done, as being made his wife secretly, and by theft,not any of her parents, kinred or friends called thereto: no, nor somuch as advertised thereof. Why Gentlemen, this is no miraculousthing, but heeretofore hath oftentimes happened, and therefore nonoveltie.
3.  Not long after, they finding the Citie, and behaviour of thepeople sufficiently pleasing to them; they resolved on theircontinuance heere, entering into a league of love and friendshippewith divers, never regarding, whether they were Gentlemen, or no, ordistinguishing the poore from the rich: but only in being conformeto their complexions, sociable and fit for friendship.
4.  His wife being gone, he shut the doore after her; which the new-comeNeighbour perceyving, she sayde. Our blessed Lady defend me. Zeppa,What is your meaning in this? Have you caused me to come hither tothis intent? Is this the love you beare to Spinelloccio, and yourprofessed loyalty in friendshippe? Zeppa, seating her downe on theChest, wherein her Husband was inclosed, entreating her patience, thusbegan. Kinde and loving Neighbor, before you adventure too farre inanger, vouchsafe to heare what I shall tell you.
5.  When Madam Pampinea sate silent, and the Querries boldnesse equalledwith his crafty cunning, and great wisedom in the King had passedamongst them with a generall applause; the Queene turning her selfe toMadam Philomena, appointed her to follow next in order as the rest haddone before her: whereupon Philomena began after this maner.
6.  Master Albert of Bullen, honestly made a Lady to blush, that thoughtto have done as much to him, because shee perceived him, to beamorously affected towards her.

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1.  Since the first houre that love enthralled me,
2.  Now as concerning Biancafiore, when she saw that Salabettoreturned not againe to Palermo, she beganne to grow somewhatabashed, as halfe suspecting that which followed. After she hadtarried for him above two moneths space, and perceived hee came not,nor any tydings heard of him: shee caused the Broker to breake openthe Magazine, casting forth the Buttes or Barrels, which shee beleevedto bee full of good Oyles. But they were all filled with Seawater,each of them having a small quantity of Oyle floating on the toppe,onely to serve when a tryall should bee made. And then unbinding thePackes, made up in formall and Merchantable manner: there wasnothing else in them, but Logges and stumpes of Trees, wrapthandsomely in hurdles of Hempe and Tow; onely two had Cloathes inthem. So that (to bee briefe) the whole did not value two hundredCrownes: which when she saw, and observed how cunningly she wasdeceived: a long while after shee sorrowed, for repaying backe thefive hundred Florines, and folly in lending a thousand more, usingit as a Proverbe alwaies after to hit selfe: That whosoever dealt witha Tuscane, had neede to have sound sight and judgement. So remainingcontented (whither she would or no) with her losse: she plainlyperceyved, that although she lived by cheating others, yet now atthe length she had mette with her match.
3.  The Physitian interrupting him bashfully, turned himselfe untoBruno, saying. Did not I tell thee this before? Observe what a notablething it is, to speake well, and to frequent the company of theWise. A thousand other, meerely blockes and dullardes by Nature, couldnever so soone comprehend all the particularities of my knowledge,as this honest and apprehensive man hath done. Thou didst not searchinto it halfe so soone, nor (indeed) did I expresse a quarter of myingenuity to thee, as (since his comming) hath prodigally flownefrom me.
4.  The Tale reported by Dioneus, at the first hearing of the Ladies,began to rellish of some immodestie, as the bashfull blood mounting upinto their faces, delivered by apparant testimonie. And beholdingone another with scarse-pleasing lookes, during all the time it was indiscoursing, no sooner had he concluded: but with a few milde andgentle speeches, they gave him a modest reprehension, and meaning tolet him know that such tales ought not to be tolde among women.Afterward, the Queene commaunded Madam Fiammetta, (sitting on abanke of flowers before her) to take her turne as next in order; andshe, smiling with such a virgin blush, as very beautifully became her,began in this manner.
5.  Anastasio, a Gentleman of the Family of the Honesti, by loving theDaughter to Signior Paulo Traversario, lavishly wasted a great part ofhis substance, without receiving any love from her againe. Byperswasion of some of his kindred and friends, he went to a Countreydwelling of his, called Chiasso, where he saw a Knight desperatelypursue a young Damosell; whom he slew, and afterward gave her to bedevoured by his Hounds. Anastasio invited his friends, and hers alsowhom he so dearely loved, to take part of a dinner with him, wholikewise saw the same Damosell so torne in peeces: which his unkindLove perceiving, and fearing least the like ill fortune shouldhappen to her; she accepted Anastasio to be her Husband.
6.  Ricciardo not unacquainted with this her jealous humour, as wellby credible hearing thereof, as also by daily observation, began towith himselfe, that it were best to consider for him, to dissembleamorous affection in some other place, and (henceforward) to set asideall hope, of ever enjoying the love of Madam Catulla, because he wasnow become the servant to another Gentlewoman, pretending (in herhonour) to performe many worthy actions of Armes, Joustes,Tournaments, and all such like noble exercises, as he was wont todoe for Madam Catulla. So that most of the people of Naples, butespecially Madam Catulla, becam perswaded, that his formerfruitlesse love to her was quite changed, and the new elected Lady hadall the glory of his best endevours, persevering so long in thisopinion, as now it passed absolutely for currant. Thus seemed he nowas meere a stranger to her, whose house before he familiarlyfrequented, yet as a neighbour gave her the daies salutations,according as he chanced to see her, or meet her.

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1.  When she thought it convenient time to depart thence, the slavesreturned; they cloathed themselves, and had a Banquet standing readyprepared for them; wherewith they cheared their wearyed spirits, afterthey had first washed in odorifferous waters. At parting: Salabetto(quoth she) whensoever thy leysures shal best serve thee, I willrepute it as my cheefest happinesse, that thou wilt accept a Supperand Lodging in my house, which let it be this instant night, if thoucanst. He being absolutely caught, both by hir beauty and flatteringbehaviour: beleeved faithfully, that he was as intirely beloved ofher, as the heart is of the body: whereuppon hee thus answered.Madame, whatsoever pleaseth you, must needes be much more acceptableunto mee: and therefore, not onely may command my service thisnight, but likewise the whole employment of my life, to be onely yoursin my very best studies and endeavours.
2.  Returne wee now to the Pyrates, which at Ponzo seized on the smallBarke wherein Madame Beritola was brought thither, and carriedthence away, without any sight or knowledge of her. With such otherspoyles as they had taken, they shaped their course for Geneway, andthere (by consent of the Patrones of the Galley) made a division oftheir booties. It came to passe, that (among other things) the Nursethat attended on Beritola, and the two Children with her, fell tothe share of one Messer Gastarino d'Oria, who sent them together tohis owne House, there to be employed in service as Servants. The Nurseweeping beyond measure for the losse of her Ladie, and bemoaning herowne miserable Fortune, whereinto shee was now fallen with the twoyoung Laddes; after long lamenting, which shee found utterlyfruitlesse and to none effect, though she was used as a servant withthem, and being but a very poore woman, yet was shee wise anddiscreetly advised. Wherefore, comforting both her selfe and them sowell as she could, and considering the depth of their disaster, sheeconceited thus, that if the Children should be knowne, it mightredound to their greater danger, and shee be no way advantagedthereby.
3.  So much of this powder had the Abbot provided, as should suffice forthree dayes entrancing, and having compounded it with a verypleasant Wine, calling Ferando into his Chamber, there gave it himto drinke, and afterward walked with him about the Cloyster, in veryfriendly conference together, the silly sot never dreaming on thetreachery intended against him. Many Monkes beside were recreatingthemselves in the Cloyster, most of them delighting to behold thefollies of Ferando, on whom the potion beganne so to worke, that heslept in walking, nodding and reeling as hee went, till at the last hefell downe, as if he had bene dead.
4.  To die for him, it is my sole desire,
5.   After that Chappelet had received the Communion, and the otherCeremonies appointed for him; weakenesse encreasing on him more andmore, the very same day of his goodly confession, he died (not longafter) towards the evening. Whereupon the two Brethren tooke order,that all needefull things should be in a readinesse, to have himburied honourably; sending to acquaint the Fathers of the Conventtherewith, that they might come to say their Vigilles, according toprecedent custome, and then on the morrow to fetch the body. Thehonest Friar that had confessed him, hearing he was dead, went tothe Prior of the Convent, and by sound of the house Bell, caused allthe Brethren to assemble together, giving them credibly to understand,that Master Chappelet was a very holy man, as appeared by all theparts of his confession, and made no doubt, but that many miracleswould be wrought by his sanctified body, perswading them to fetch itthither with all devoute solemnity and reverence: whereto the Prior,and all the credulous Brethren presently condiscended very gladly.
6.  At time convenient afterward, being with child againe, and deliveredof a Princely Sonne (then which nothing could be more joyfull to theMarquesse) yet all this was not sufficient for him; but with farreruder language then before, and lookes expressing harsh intentions, hesaid unto her. Grizelda, though thou pleasest me wonderfully, by thebirth of this Princely Boy, yet my subjects are not therewithcontented, but blunder abroad maliciously; that the grandchild ofJaniculo, a poore countrey pezant, when I am dead and gone, must betheir Soveraigne Lord and Master. Which makes me stand in feare oftheir expulsion, and to prevent that, I must be rid of this childe, aswell as the other, and then send thee away from hence, that I may takeanother wife, more pleasing to them.

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1.  And so bereaves me of secure delight.
2.  He and the rest, who had already determined how to handle him beforethey parted, saide within themselves: Look thou hast said thypraier, for when we have thy money, Saint Julian and thou shift forthy lodging. Afterward, the same man thus againe conferd with him.As you Sir, so I have ridden many journies, and yet I never used anysuch prayer, although I have heard it very much commended, and mylodging hath proved never the worser. Perhaps this verie night willtherein resolve us both, whether of us two shall be the best lodged,you that have saide the Prayer, or I that never used it at all. ButI must not deny, that in sted thereof, I have made use of some verses;as Dirupisti, or the Intemerata, or De profundis, which are (as myGrandmother hath often told mee) of very great vertue and efficacy.
3.  And not in justice punish it
4、  Philostratus had no sooner concluded his Novell, and the wholeAssembly laughed Madame thereat: but the Queen gave command toMadame Philomena, that shee should follow next in order; whereuponthus shee began. Worthy Ladies, as Philostratus, by calling to memoriethe name of Maso del Saggio, hath contented you with another merryNovell concerning him: In the same manner must I intreat you, toremember once againe Calandrino and his subtle by a pretty talewhich I meane to tell ow, and in what manner they were revenged onhim, for going to seeke the invisible Stone.
5、  "In which notorious transgression, I understand you all to beguiltie, if common fame speake truely, concerning the marriage of myselfe and Sophronia, whom you imagined as given to Gisippus; for younever remember that it was so ordained from eternitie, shee to bemine, and no Wife for Gisippus, as at this instant is made manifest byfull effect. But because the kinde of speaking, concerning divineprovidence, and intention of the Gods, may seeme a difficult matter tomany, and somewhat hard to bee understood: I am content to presuppose,that they meddle not with any thing of ours, and will onely stay myselfe on humane reasons, and in this nature of speech, I shall beenforced to doe two things, quite contrary to my naturall disposition.The one is, to speake somewhat in praise and commendation of my selfe:And the other, justly to blame and condemne other mens seemingestimation. But because both in the one and the other, I doe notintend to swerve a jot from the Truth, and the necessitie of thepresent case in question, doth not onely require, but also command it,you must pardon what I am to say.

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网友评论(6Dw12HW749270))

  • 王有泉 08-07

      Of those delights which kind contentment bring?

  • 汪帮泰 08-07

      So sweete a passion did possesse my soule,

  • 唐明 08-07

       What sweet content due understanding lends:

  • 索芙特 08-07

      But now wee are in talke Sir, I pray you pardon mee to aske, whetherany such precious stones, as you spake off, are to be found in thatCountrey, or no? Yes indeed, replyed Maso, there are two kinds of themto be found in those Territories, both being of very great vertue. Onekind, are gritty stones, of Settignano, and of Montisca, by vertueof which places, when any Mill-stones or Grind-stones are to bee made,they knede the sand as they use to doe meale, and so make them of whatbignesse they please. In which respect, they have a common sayingthere: that Nature maketh common stones, but Montisca Mill-stones.Such plenty are there of these Mill-stones, so slenderly here esteemedamong us, as Emeralds are with them, whereof they have wholemountaines, farre greater then our Montemorello, which shine mostgloriously at midnight. And how meanly soever we account of theirMill-stones; yet there they drill them, and enchase them in Rings,which afterward they send to the great Soldane, and have whatsoeverthey will demaund for them.

  • 马茂春 08-06

    {  Why how now Calandrino? What may the meaning of this matter be?What, art thou preparing for building, that thou hast provided suchplenty of stones? How sitteth thy poore wife? How hast thou misusedher? Are these the behaviours of a wise or honest man? Calandrino,over-spent with travalle, and carrying such an huge burthen of stones,as also the toylesome beating of his Wife, (but much more impatientand offended, for that high good Fortune, which he imagined to havelost:) could not collect his spirits together, to answer them oneready word, wherefore hee sate fretting like a mad man. Whereupon,Buffalmaco thus began to him. Calandrino, if thou be angry with anyother, yet thou shouldest not have made such a mockery of us, asthou hast done: in leaving us (like a couple of coxcombes) to theplaine of Mugnone, whether thou leddest us with thee, to seeke aprecious stone called Helitropium. And couldst thou steale home, neverbidding us so much as farewell? How can we but take it in very evillpart, that thou shouldest so abuse two honest neighbours? Well, assurethy selfe, this is the last time that ever thou shalt serve us so.

  • 迟星北 08-05

      The King, who (till then) had beene very bad, dull, and slothfull,even as sleeping out his time of governement; beganne to revenge thewrongs done to this Gentlewoman very severely, and (thence forward)became a most sharpe Justicer, for the least offence offered againstthe honour of his Crowne, or to any of his subjects beside.}

  • 邹春霞 08-05

      Fryar Albert made a young Venetian Gentlewoman beleeve, that GodCupid was falne in love with her, and he resorted oftentimes unto her,in the disguise of the same God. Afterward, being frighted by theGentlewomans kindred and friends, he cast himselfe out of herChamber window, and was bidden in a poore mans House; on the dayfollowing, in the shape of a wilde or savage man, he was broughtupon the Rialto of Saint Marke, and being there publikely knowne bythe Brethren of his Order, he was committed to Prison.

  • 菲德尔-卡斯特罗 08-05

      Why how now Calandrino? What may the meaning of this matter be?What, art thou preparing for building, that thou hast provided suchplenty of stones? How sitteth thy poore wife? How hast thou misusedher? Are these the behaviours of a wise or honest man? Calandrino,over-spent with travalle, and carrying such an huge burthen of stones,as also the toylesome beating of his Wife, (but much more impatientand offended, for that high good Fortune, which he imagined to havelost:) could not collect his spirits together, to answer them oneready word, wherefore hee sate fretting like a mad man. Whereupon,Buffalmaco thus began to him. Calandrino, if thou be angry with anyother, yet thou shouldest not have made such a mockery of us, asthou hast done: in leaving us (like a couple of coxcombes) to theplaine of Mugnone, whether thou leddest us with thee, to seeke aprecious stone called Helitropium. And couldst thou steale home, neverbidding us so much as farewell? How can we but take it in very evillpart, that thou shouldest so abuse two honest neighbours? Well, assurethy selfe, this is the last time that ever thou shalt serve us so.

  • 王蔡明 08-04

       At one time among the rest, it chanced that he brought a Damosellthither named Nicholetta, who was maintained by a wily companion,called Magione, in a dwelling which hee had at Camaldoli, and (indeed)no honester then she should be. She was a very beautifull young woman,wearing garments of great value, and (according to her quality) wellspoken, and of commendable carriage. Comming forth of her Chamberone day, covered with a White veyle, because her haire hung looseabout her, which shee went to wash at a Well in the middle Court,bathing there also her face and hands: Calandrino going (by chance) tothe same Well for water, gave her a secret salutation. She kindlyreturning the like courtesie to him, began to observe him advisedly:more, because he looked like a man newly come thither, then anyhandsomnesse she perceyved in him.

  • 田汉军 08-02

    {  In the Spring season, etc.

  • 杰尼亚 08-02

      Under colour of Confession, and of a most pure conscience, a faireyong Gentlewoman, being amourously affected to an honest man,induced a devoute and solemne religious Friar, to advise her in themeanes (without his suspition or perceiving) how to enjoy thebenefit of her friend, and bring her desires to their full effect.

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