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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:洪秀珍 大小:DS20S9xw91085KB 下载:j2IXwWG524438次
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日期:2020-08-09 03:18:33
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周海涛

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  So I can thinke none true, none sure,
2.  And be betrayed, where you repose best trust.
3.  Tancrede, Prince of Salerne (which City, before the Consulles ofRome held dominion in that part of Italy, stoode free, and thence(perchance) tooke the moderne title of a Principality was a veryhumane Lord, and of ingenious nature; if, in his elder yeeres, hehad not soiled his hands in the blood of Lovers, especially one ofthem, being both neere and deere unto him. So it fortuned, that duringthe whole life time of this Prince, he had but one onely daughter(albeit it had beene much better, if he had had at all) whom he sochoisely loved and esteemed, as never was any childe more deerelyaffected of a Father: and so farre extended his over-curious respectof her, as he would seldome admit her to be forth of his sight;neither would he suffer her to marry, although she had outstept (bydivers yeeres) the age meete for marriage.
4.  from his very youngest yeares, brought up to this instant in myCourt; wherein thou hast given me much affliction of minde, and sooverthrowne my senses, as I cannot well imagine how I should dealewith thee. For him, whom I have this night caused to be surprized,even as he came forth of your close contrived conveyance, anddetaine as my prisoner, I have resolved how to proceed with him: butconcerning thy selfe, mine oppressions are so many and violent, as Iknow not what to say of thee. e. way, thou hast meerly murthered theunfeigned affection I bare thee, as never any father could expressemore to his childe: and then againe, thou hast kindled a most justindignation in me, by thine immodest and wilfull folly, and whereasNature pleadeth pardon for the one, yet justice standeth up againstthe other, and urgeth cruell severity against thee: neverthelesse,before I will determine upon any resolution, I come purposely first toheare thee speake, and what thou canst say for thy selfe, in a badcase, so desperate and dangerous.
5.  He verily beleeving all this false report, being troubled in hisminde thereat beyond measure, tooke the Gentlewoman by the hand,saying: Daughter, if thou be offended at these impudent follies,assuredly I cannot blame thee, nor will any wiseman reproove theefor it; and I commend thee for following my counsell. But let me alonefor schooling of my Gentleman, ill hath he kept his promise made tome; wherefore, in regard of his former offence, as also this otherso lately committed, I hope to set him in such heate, as shall makehim leave off from further injurying thee. Suffer not thy selfe tobe conquerd by choller, in disclosing this to thy kindred orhusband, because too much harme may ensue thereon. But feare not anywrong to thy selfe; for I am a true witnesse of thine honesty andvertue.
6.  Being arrived there long before his limmitted time, he called theMerchants together, who were present at the passed words and wager;avouching before Bernardo, that he had won his five thousandDuckets, and performed the taske he undertooke. To make good hisprotestation, first he described the forme of the Chamber, the curiouspictures hanging about it, in what manner the bed stood, and everycircumstance else beside. Next he shewed the severall things, which hebrought away thence with him, affirming that he had received them ofher selfe. Bernardo confessed, that his description of the Chamber wastrue, and acknowledged moreover, that these other things did belong tohis Wife: But (quoth he) this may be gotten, by corrupting someservant of mine, both for intelligence of the Chamber, as also ofthe Ring, Purse, and what else is beside; all which suffice not to winthe wager, without some other more apparant and pregnant token. Introth, answered Ambroginolo, me thinkes these should serve forsufficient proofes; but seeing thou art so desirous to know more: Iplainely tell thee, that faire Genevra thy Wife, hath a small roundwart upon her left pappe, and some few little golden haires growingthereon.

计划指导

1.  WHEREIN MAY BEE NOTED, THAT SUCH MEN AS WILL REPROVE THOSE
2.  Bergamino, by telling a tale of a skilfull man, named Primasso,and of an Abbot of Clugni; honestly checked a new kinde ofCovetousnesse, in Mayster Can de la Scala.
3.  She, dissembling a farre fetcht sigh, thus answered. Reverend Sir, Iknow not what skilfull Art the Fryar useth, but this I am sure,every doore in our house will flye open to him, so soone as he dothbut touch it. Moreover, he told me, that when he commeth unto myChamber doore, he speaketh certaine words to himselfe, whichimmediately casteth my Husband into a dead sleepe, and,understanding him to bee thus sleepily entranced: he openeth thedoore, entreth in, lieth downe by me, and this every night hefaileth not to do. The jealous Coxcomb angerly scratching his head,and wishing his wife halfe hangd, said: Mistresse, this is verybadly done, for you should keepe your selfe from all men, but yourhusband onely. That shall I never doe, answered shee, because (indeed)I love him dearely. Why then (quoth our supposed Confessor) I cannotgive you any absolution. I am the more sory Sir, said she, I camenot hither to tell you any leasings, for if I could, yet I wouldnot, because it is not good to fable with such Saint-like men as youare. You do therein (quoth hee) the better, and surely I am verysory for you, because in this dangerous condition, it will bee theutter losse of your soule: neverthelesse, both for your husbandssake and your owne, I will take some paines, and use such especiallprayers in your name, which may (perchance) greatly avayle you. AndI purpose now and then, to send you a Novice or young Clearke of mine,whom you may safely acquaint with your minde, and signifie to me, byhim, whether they have done you good, or no: and if they provehelpefull, then will we further proceed therein. Alas Sir, said she,never trouble your selfe, in sending any body to our house; because,if my Husband should know it, he is so extreamly jealous, as all theworld cannot otherwise perswade him, but that he commeth thither forno honest intent, and so I shall live worse then now I do. Fear notthat, good woman, quoth he, but beleeve it certainly, that I will havesuch a care in this case, as your Husband shall never speake thereofto you. If you can doe so Sir, sayde she, proceed I pray you, and I amwell contented.
4.  Now, concerning poore affrighted Angelina, who (as you heard before)knew not any place of refuge to flye unto: but even as it pleasedthe horse to carry her: she entred so farre into the Forrest, that shecould not devise where to seeke her owne safety. And therefore, evenas it fared with her friend Pedro, in the same manner did it fallout with her, wandering the whole night, and all the day following,one while taking one hopefull tracke, and then another, calling,weeping, wringing her hands, and greevously complaining of her hardfortune. At the length, perceiving that Pedro came not to her atall, she found a little path (which she lighted on by great goodfortune) even when dark night was apace drawing, and followed it solong, till it brought her within the sight of a small poore Cottage,whereto she rode on so fast as she could; and found therin a veryold man, having a wife rather more aged then he, who seeing her tobe without company, the old man spake thus unto her.
5.  Cast an heedfull eye then (good Father) upon all your Gentlemen, andadvisedly examine their vertues, conditions, and manner ofbehaviour. On the other side, observe those parts remaining inGuiscardo: and then if you will Judge truly, and without affection,you will confesse him to be most Noble, and that all your Gentlemen(in respect of him) are but base Groomes and villaines. His vertuesand excelling perfections, I never credited from the report orjudgement of any person; but onely by your speeches, and mine owneeyes as true witnesses. Who did ever more commend Guiscardo, extollingall those singularities in him, most requisite to be in an honestvertuous man; then you your selfe have done? Nor neede you to besorry, or ashamed of your good opinion concerning him: for if mineeyes have not deceived my judgement, you never gave him the least partof praise, but I have knowne much more in him, then ever your wordswere able to expresse: wherefore, if I have beene any way deceived,truly the deceit proceeded onely from you. How wil you then maintaine,that I have throwne my liking on a man of base condition? In troth(Sir) you cannot. Perhaps you will alledge, that he is but meane andpoore; I confesse it, and surely it is to your shame, that you havenot bestowne place of more preferment, on a man so honest and welldeserving, and having bene so long a time your servant.Neverthelesse poverty impayreth not any part of noble Nature, butwealth hurries into horrible confusions. Many Kings and greatPrinces have heeretofore beene poore, when divers of them that havedelved into the earth, and kept Flockes in the field, have beeneadvanced to riches, and exceeded the other in wealth.
6.  The woman perceiving that it was her husband that quarrelled, anddistinguishing the voyce of Adriano from his: knew presently whereshee was, and with whom; wherefore having wit at will, and desirous tocloude an error unadvisedly committed, and with no willing consentof her selfe: without returning any more words, presently she rose,and taking the Cradle with the child in it, removed it the to herdaughters bed side, although shee had no light to helpe her, andafterward went to bed to her, where (as if she were but newlyawaked) she called her Husband, to understand what angry speecheshad past betweene him and Panuccio. The Hoste replyed, saying. Didstthou not heare him wife, brag and boast, how he hath lyen this nightwith our daughter Nicholetta? Husband (quoth she) he is no honestGentleman; if hee should say so, and beleeve me it is a manifestlye, for I am in bed with her my selfe, and never yet closed mine eyestogether, since the first houre I laid me downe: it is unmannerly doneof him to speake it, and you are little lesse then a logger-head, ifyou doe beleeve it. This proceedeth from your bibbing and swillingyesternight, which (as it seemeth) maketh you to walke about the roomein your sleepe, dreaming of wonders in the night season: it were nogreat sinne if you brake your neck, to teach you keepe a fairerquarter; and how commeth it to passe, that Signior Panuccio couldnot keepe himselfe in his owne bed?

推荐功能

1.  The Abbot pretending great admiration at this accident, called hisMonkes about him, all labouring by rubbing his temples, throwingcold water and vinegar in his face, to revive him againe; alleagingthat some fume or vapour in the stomacke, had thus over-awed hisunderstanding faculties, and quite deprived him of life indeede. Atlength, when by tasting the pulse, and all their best employed paines,they saw that their labour was spent in vaine; the Abbot used suchperswasions to the Monkes, that they all beleeved him to be dead:whereupon they sent for his wife and friends, who crediting as much asthe rest did, were very sad and sorrowfull for him.
2.  The next morning, Bruno and Buffalmaco, colourd their bodyes witha strange kinde of painting, resembling blisters, swellings, andbruises, as if they had bin extreamly beaten; came to the Physitianshouse, finding him to be newly up, al the house yet smelling of hisfoule savour (although it had bin very well perfumed) and beingadmitted to him in the Garden, hee welcommed them with the morningssalutations. But Bruno and Buffalmaco (being otherwise provided forhim) delivering stearne and angry lookes, stamping and chafing,Bruno thus replyed.
3.  Alas! I lookt so high, and doing so,
4.  Messer Currado, in kinde love to the strangers that hee hadinvited to supper, gave over any further contestation; onely hesaid. Seeing thou assurest me, to let me see thy affirmation fortruth, by other of the same Fowles living (a thing which as yet Inever saw, or heard of) I am content to make proofe thereof tomorrow morning, till then I shall rest satisfied: but, upon my word,if I finde it otherwise, expect such a sound payment, as thy knaveryjustly deserveth, to make thee remember it all thy life time. Thecontention ceassing for the night season, Messer Currado, who thoughhe had slept well, remained still discontented in his minde: arosein the morning by breake of day, and puffing and blowing angerly,called for his horses, commanding Chichibio to mount on one of them;so riding on towards the River, where (earely every morning) he hadseene plenty of Cranes, he sayde to his man; We shall see anonSirra, whether thou or I lyed yesternight.
5.   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.
6.  What reason have I to spoyle thy life (thou traiterous Villaine)to rob and spoyle thy Master thus on the high way? Then turning to theCountrey Boores: How much deare friends (quoth he) am I beholding toyou for this unexpected kindnesse? You behold in what manner he leftme in my Lodging, having first playd away all my money at the Dice,and then deceiving me of my horse and garments also: but had not you(by great good lucke) thus holpe mee to stay him; a poore Gentlemanhad bin undone for ever, and I should never have found him againe.

应用

1.  Let no one sing in Loves disgrace.
2.  Never was Salabettoes heart halfe so joyfull before; and havingcounted them, found them to be his owne five hundred Florines: then,putting them up into his pocket, he saide. Comfort of my life, Fullwell I know that whatsoever you have saide, is most certaine; butlet us talke no more of falshood in friendship, or casuall accidentshappening unexpected: you have dealt with mee like a most loyallMistresse, and heere I protest unfainedly to you, that as well inrespect of this kinde courtesie, as also the constancy of mineaffection to you, you cannot request hereafter a far greater summeof me, to supply any necessarie occasion of yours; but (if my powercan performe it) you shall assuredly finde it certaine: make proofethereof whensoever you please, after my other goods are Landed, andI have established my estate here in your City.
3.  The Ladies sighed verie often, hearing the variety of wofullmiseries happening to Alathiella: but who knoweth, what occasionmooved them to those sighes? Perhappes there were some among them, whorather sighed they could not be so often maried as she was, ratherthen for any other compassion they had of her disasters. But leavingthat to their owne construction, they smiled merrily at the lastspeeches of Pamphilus: and the Queene perceyving the Novell to beended, shee fixed her eye upon Madame Eliza, as signifying thereby,that she was next to succeed in order; which shee joyfullyembracing, spake as followeth. The field is very large and spacious,wherein all this day we have walked, and there is not any one hereso wearied with running the former races, but nimbly would adventureon as many more, so copious are the alterations of Fortune, in sadrepetition of her wonderfull changes: and among the infinity of hervarious courses, I must make addition of another, which I trust,will no way discontent you.
4、  But Grinello remembring himselfe, that the houre of hisappointment with Giovanni was come, he saide to himselfe. What careI whether our olde Maide be present, or no? If she disclose anything that I doe, I can be revenged on her when I list. So, havingmade the signall, he went to open the doore, even when Giovanni (andtwo of his confederates) rushed into the House, and finding thefaire young Maiden sitting in the Hall, laide hands on her, to beareher away. The Damosell began to resist them, crying out for helpe soloude as she could, as the olde Chamber-maide did the like: whichMenghino hearing, he ranne thither presently with his friends, andseeing the young Damosell brought well-neere out of the House; theydrew their Swords, crying out: Traytors, you are but dead men, here isno violence to be offered, neither is this a booty for such basegroomes. So they layed about them lustily, and would not permit themto passe any further. On the other side, upon this mutinous noyseand outcry, the Neighbours came foorth of their houses, with lights,staves, and clubbes, greatly reproving them for this out-rage, yetassisting Menghino: by meanes whereof, after a long time ofcontention, Menghino recovered the Mayden from Giovanni, and placedher peaceably in Jacominoes House.
5、  IS, THE OCCASION OF MANY GREAT AND WORTHY COURTESIES

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网友评论(fF6irXBN64772))

  • 辛贝特 08-08

      WHEREIN IS MANIFESTED, THAT AN OFFENCE COMMITTED IGNORANTLY,

  • 亨利·猫 08-08

      In the Spring season,

  • 彭德兴 08-08

       Now beleeve me Sir (answered the Hoste) you seeme worthy to have agood service indeede, and I know a Noble Gentleman of this Cittie, whois named Egano: he will (without all question) accept your offer,for hee keepeth many men of verie good deserving, and you shall havemy furtherance therein so much as may be. As he promised, so heperformed, and taking Anichino with him unto Egano: so farre heprevailed by his friendly protestations, and good opinion of the youngGentleman; that Anichino was (without more ado) accepted in Eganoesservice, then which, nothing could be more pleasing to him. Now had hethe benefit of dayly beholding his hearts Mistresse, and so acceptableproved his service to Egano, that he grew very farre in love with him:not undertaking any affayres whatsoever, without the advice anddirection of Anichino, so that he reposed his most especiall trustin him, as a man altogether governed by him.

  • 韩彩霞 08-08

      But because I perceive, that their wicked intent will never cometo passe, but contrariwise, that your faith enlargeth it selfe,shining every day much more cleare and splendant: I gather therebyevidently, that the blessed Spirit is the true ground and defencethereof, as being more true and holy then any other. In which respect,whereas I stood stiffe and obstinate against the good admonitions, andnever minded to become a Christian: now I freely open my heart untothee, that nothing in the world can or shall hinder me, but I willbe a Christian, as thou art. Let us therefore presently goe to theChurch, and there (according to the true custome of your holyfaiths) helpe me to be baptized.

  • 林颖颖 08-07

    {  WHEREON ALL THE DISCOURSES, PASSE UNDER THE RULE AND

  • 韩美林 08-06

      That first enflam'd my heart with holy fire.}

  • 刘艺 08-06

      You are then to understand (Gracious Auditors) that in Lombardiethere was a goodly Monastery, very famous for Holinesse andReligion, where, among other sanctified Sisters, there was a yongGentlewoman, endued with very singular beautie, being namedIsabella, who on a day, when a Kinsman of hers came to see her atthe grate, became enamored of a young Gentleman, being then in hiscompany.

  • 青萍 08-06

      Not long since, there lived in Naples, an honest meane man, whodid take to Wife, a fayre and lustie young Woman, being namedPeronella.-He professing the Trade of a Mason, and shee Carding andSpinning, maintained themselves in a reasonable condition, abating andabounding as their Fortunes served. It came to passe, that acertayne young man, well observing the beauty and good parts ofPeronella, became much addicted in affection towardes her: and byhis often and secret sollicitations, which he found not to beunkindely entertayned; his successe proved answerable to his hope,no unindifferencie appearing in their purposes, but where her estateseemed weakest, his supplies made an addition of more strength.

  • 许开踟 08-05

       The Gentleman, having wisely collected his Love-lesson out of theHoly Fathers angry words, pacified the good old man so well as hecould with very solemne promises and protestations, that he shouldheare no more) any misbehaviour of his. And being gone from him,followed the instructions given in her complaint, by climbing over theGarden Wall, ascending the Tree, and entering at the Casement,standing ready open to welcome him. Thus the Friers simplicity,wrought on by her most ingenious subtiltie, made way to obtaine boththeir longing desires.

  • 柳安 08-03

    {  Come, come, sweet Love, the cause of my chiefe good,

  • 夏静 08-03

      The Monke, though his delight with the Damosell was extraordinary,yet feare and suspition followed upon it; for, in the very height ofall his wantonnesse, he heard a soft treading about the doore. Andprying thorow a small crevice in the same dore, perceived apparantly,that the Abbot himselfe stood listening there, and could not beignorant but that the Maide was with him in the Chamber. As afterpleasure ensueth paine, for the veniall Monke knew well enough (thoughwanton heate would not let him heede it before) that most greevouspunishment must bee inflicted on him, which made him sad beyond allmeasure: Neverthelesse, without disclosing his dismay to the yongMaiden, he began to consider with himselfe on many meanes, wherebyto find out one that might best fit his turne. And suddenlyconceited an apt stratagem, which sorted to such effect as he wouldhave it: whereupon, seeming satisfied for that season, he tolde theDamosell, that (being carefull of her credit) as hee had brought herin unseene of any, so he would free her from thence againe, desiringher to tarrie there (without making any noyse at all) untill such timeas he returned to her.

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