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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:秦国刚 大小:7cFXbeFL36462KB 下载:dPNiDwEV97665次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:cBqJJOVu65204条
日期:2020-08-09 02:08:21
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Now was not any body neere, with coole water or any other remedyto helpe the recovery of her lost powers; wherefore her spiritsmight the more freely wander at their owne pleasure: but after theywere returned backe againe, and had won their wonted offices in herbody, drowned in teares, and wringing her hands, she did nothing butcall for her children and husband, straying all about in hope to findethem, seeking in caves, dens, and every where else, that presented theverie least glimpse of comfort. But when she saw all her paines sortto no purpose, and darke night drawing swiftly on, hope and dismayraising infinite perturbations, made her yet to be somewhat respectiveof her selfe, and therefore departing from the sea-shore, she returnedto the solitary place, where she used to sigh and mourne alone byher selfe.
2.  DECLARING, THAT THE LEWD QUALITIES OF SOME PERSONS, OFTENTIMES
3.  Rossiglione leaving his Lady, went into the Kitchin, where callingfor the Cooke, he delivered him the heart, saying: Take this heartof a wilde Boare, which it was my good happe to kill this day, anddresse it in the daintiest manner thou canst devise to do; which beingso done, when I am set at the Table, send it to me in a silver dish,with sauce beseeming so dainty a morsell. The Cooke tooke the heart,beleeving it to be no otherwise, then as his Lord had saide: and usinghis utmost skill in dressing it, did divide it into artificiallsmall slices, and made it most pleasing to be tasted. When supper timewas come, Rossiglione sate downe at the table with his Lady: but hehad little or no appetite at all to eate, the wicked deed which he haddone so perplexed his soule, and made him to sit very strangelymusing. At length, the Cooke brought in the dainty dish, which hehimselfe setting before his wife, began to finde fault with his ownelacke of stomacke, yet provoked her with many faire speeches, totast the Cooks cunning in so rare a dish.
4.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED THAT GOOD MEN DOE SOMETIMES FALL INTO BAD
5.  When they were entred into Pagaminos house, and sat downe in theHall, he caused her to be called, and she (being readily preparedfor the purpose), came forth of her Chamber before them both, wherefriendly they sate conversing together; never uttering any word untoSignieur Ricciardo, or knowing him from any other stranger, thatPagamino might bring into the house with him. Which when my Lord theJudge beheld, (who expected to finde a farre more gracious welcome) hestoode as a man amazed, saying to himselfe. Perhaps theextraordinary greefe and melancholly suffered by me since the timeof her losse, hath so altred my wonted complexion, that shee is notable to take knowledge of me. Wherefore, going neerer to her, hesaide: Faire Love, deerely have I bought your going on fishing,because never man felt the like afflictions as I have done since theday when I lost you: but by this your uncivil silence, you seeme as ifyou did not know me. Why deerest love, seest thou not that I am thyhusband Ricciardo, who am come to pay what ransome this Gentlemanshall demaund, even in the house where now we are, so to convey theehome againe, upon his kind promise of thy deliverance, after thepayment of thy ransome?
6.  Soone after, it being plainely discerned on either side, that theone was as well contented with these walkes, as the other could be:she desired to enflame him a little further, by a more liberallillustration of her affection towards him, when time and placeaffoorded convenient opportunity. To the holy Father againe shewent, (for she had beene too long from shrift) and kneeling downe athis feete, intended to begin her confession in teares; which the Friarperceiving, sorrowfully demanded of her; what accident had happened?Holy Father (quoth shee) no novell accident, only your wicked andungracious friend, by whom (since I was heere with you, yea, no longeragoe then yesterday) I have been so wronged, as I verily beleevethat he was borne to bee my mortall enemy, and to make me dosomthing to my utter disgrace for ever; and whereby I shall not dareto be seene any more of you my deare Father. How is this? answered theFriar, hath he not refrained from afflicting you so abusively?

计划指导

1.  Scarsely was she gone forth of the Church, but in commeth the manthat had (supposedly) so much transgressed; and the Fryer taking himaside, gave him the most injurious words that could be used to aman, calling him disloyall, perjured, and a traitor. He who hadformerly twice perceived, how high the holy mans anger mounted, didnothing but expect what he would say; and, like a man extreamlyperplexed, strove how to get it from him, saying; Holy Father, howcome you to be so heinously offended? What have I done to incenseyou so strangely? Heare me dishonest wretch answered the Frier, listenwhat I shall say unto thee. Thou answerest me, as if it were a yeareor two past, since so foule abuses were by thee committed, and theyalmost quite out of thy remembrance. But tell me wicked man; wherewast thou this morning, before breake of the day? Wheresoever I was,replyed the Gentleman, mee thinkes the tidings come very quickly toyou. It is true, said the Frier, they are speedily come to meindeed, and upon urgent necessity.
2.  The ground-plot descending from those hils or mountaines, grew lesseand lesse by variable degrees, as wee observe at entering into ourTheaters, from the highest part to the lowest, succinctly to narrowthe circle by order. Now, concerning these ground-plottes or littleMeadowes, those which the Sun Southward looked on, were full of Vines,Olive-trees, Almond-trees, Cherry-trees, and Figge-trees, withdivers other Trees beside, so plentifully bearing fruites, as youcould not discerne a hands bredth of losse. The other Mountaines,whereon the Northerne windes blow, were curiously covered with smallThickets or Woods of Oakes, Ashes, and other Trees so greene andstraite, as it was impossible to behold fairer. The goodly plaine itselfe, not having any other entrance, but where the Ladies came in,was planted with Trees of Firre, Cipresse, Laurell, and Pines; sosingularly growing in formall order, as if some artificiall or cunninghand had planted them, the Sun hardly piercing through their branches,from the top to the bottome, even at his highest, or any part of hiscourse.
3.  DIGNITY, ARE NOT ALWAYES BESTOWNE ON THE WISEST MEN
4.  After he had thus discoursed with himselfe, remembring Sophronia,and converting his former allegations, into a quite contrarie sense,in utter detestation of them, and guided by his idle appetite, thus hebegan againe. The lawes of love are of greater force, then any otherwhatsoever, they not only breake the bands of friendship, but eventhose also of more divine consequence. How many times hath it binnoted, the father to affect his own daughter, the brother hissister, and the stepmother her son in law, matters far more monstrous,then to see one friend love the wife of another, a case happeningcontinually? Moreover, I am yong, and youth is wholly subjected to thepassions of Love: is it reasonable then, that those should be bardfrom me, which are fitting and pleasing to Love? Honest things, belongto men of more years and maturity, then I am troubled withall, and Ican covet none, but onely those wherein Love is directer. The beautyof Sophronia is worthy of generall love, and if I that am a yongman dolove her, what man living can justly reprove me for it? Shold not Ilove her, because she is affianced to Gisippus? That is no matter tome, I ought to love her, because she is a woman, and women werecreated for no other occasion, but to bee Loved. Fortune had sinned inthis case, and not I, in directing my frends affection to her,rather then any other; and if she ought to be loved, as herperfections do challenge, Gisippus understanding that I affect her,may be the better contented that it is I, rather then any other.
5.  APPROVING, THAT IT IS MUCH UNFITTING FOR A PRINCE, OR GREAT
6.  No other course now beleagers his braines, but onely for secretaccesse to the Queenes bed, and how he might get entrance into herChamber, under colour of the King, who (as he knew very well) sleptmany nights together from the Queene. Wherefore, to see in whatmanner, and what the usuall habit was of the King, when he came tokeepe companie with his Queene: he hid himselfe divers nights in aGallery, which was betweene both their lodging Chambers. At length, hesaw the King come forth of his Chamber, himselfe all alone, with afaire night-mantle wrapt about him, carrying a lighted Taper in theone hand, and a small white Wand in the other, so went he on to theQueenes lodging; and knocking at the doore once or twice with thewand, and not using any word, the doore opened, the light was leftwithout, and he entered the Chamber, where he stayed not long,before his returning backe againe, which likewise very diligently heobserved.

推荐功能

1.  Eyes, can ye not refraine your hourely weeping?
2.  All the while as Reniero uttered these speeches, the miserableLady sighed and wept very grievously, the time running on, and theSunne ascending higher and higher; but when she heard him silent, thusshe answered. Unkinde and cruell man, if that wretched night was sogreevous to thee, and mine offence appeared so great, as neither myyouth, beautie, teares, and humble intercessions, are able to deriveany mercy from thee; yet let the last consideration moove thee to someremorse: namely that I reposed new confidence in thee (when I hadlittle or no reason at all to trust thee) and discovered theintegritie of my soule unto thee, whereby thou didst compasse themeanes, to punish me thus deservedly for my sinne. For, if I had notreposed confidence in thee, thou couldst not (in this maner) havewrought revenge on me, which although thou didst earnestly covet,yet my rash credulitie was thy onely helpe. Asswage then thineanger, and graciously pardon me, wherein if thou wilt be somercifull to me, and free me from this fatall Tower: I do heerefaithfully promise thee, to forsake my most false and disloyallfriend, electing thee as my Lord and constant Love for ever.
3.  When Sir Roger had received the royall reward, for thus surrenderingthe Count and his Sonne, the Count calling him to him, saide. Takethat Princely remuneration of my soveraigne Lord and King, andcommending me to your unkinde Father, tell him that your Childrenare no beggars brats, neither basely borne by their Mothers side.Sir Roger returning home with his bountifull reward, soone afterbrought his Wife and Mother to Paris, and so did Perotto his Wifewhere in great joy and triumph, they continued with while with thenoble Count; who had all his goods and honours restored to him, infarre greater measure then ever they were before: his Sonnes in Lawreturning home with their Wives into England, left the Count withthe King at Paris, where he spent the rest of his dayes in greathonour and felicity.
4.  Now could Saladine containe no longer, but embracing him joyfully inhis armes, he said. You are Signior Thorello d'Istria, and I am one ofthose three Merchants to whom your Wife gave these Roabes: and now thetime is come to give you credible intelligence of my Merchandise, as Ipromised at my departing from you, for such a time (I told you)would come at length. Thorello, was both glad, and bashfulltogether: glad, that he had entertained such a Guest, and bashfullyashamed, that his welcome had not exceeded in more bountifullmanner. Thorello, replyed Saladine, seeing the Gods have sent you sohappily to me: account your selfe to be soly Lord here, for I am nowno more then a private man.
5.   Grizelda, with a patient sufferent soule, hearing what he hadsaid, returned no other answere but this. Most Gracious and HonourableLord, satisfie and please your owne Royall minde, and never use anyrespect of me: for nothing is precious or pleasing to mee, but whatmay agree with your good liking. Within a while after, the NobleMarquesse in the like manner as he did before for the Daughter, sohe sent the same servant for the Sonne, and seeming as if he hadsent it to have been slaine, conveighed it to be nursed at Bologna, incompany of his sweete Sister. Whereat the Lady shewed no otherdiscontentment in any kinde, then formerly she had done for herDaughter, to the no meane marvell of the Marquesse, who protested inhis soule, that the like woman was not in all the world beside. Andwere it not for his heedfull observation, how loving and carefullshe was of her children, prizing them as dearely as her owne life:rash opinion might have perswaded him, that she had no more in her,then a carnall affection, not caring how many she had, so shee mightthus easily be rid of them; but he knew her to be a truely vertuousmother, and wisely liable to endure his severest impositions.
6.  Thy Vertues are many, and universally both divulged and knowen, inwhich respect, I make no doubt; but divers and sundrie great Lords andGentlemen (if but the least rumor of my death be noysed) will makesulte for thee to thy parents and brethren, from whose violentsolicitings, wouldst thou never so resolutely make resistance, yetthou canst not be able to defend thy selfe; but whether thou wilt orno, thou must yeeld to please them; and this is the only reason, why Iwould tie thee to this limited time, and not one day or minute longer.

应用

1.  Alibech turns hermit, and a monk, Rustico, teaches her to put theDevil in Hell. Afterwards she is brought home, and married toNeerbale.
2.  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.
3.  And Egges laide in mine owne Hennes nest,
4、  Besides, I am verily perswaded, that variety of matter uttered sofreely, will be much more delightfull, then restraint to one kindeof purpose onely. Which being thus granted by me, whosoever shalsucceede me in the government, may (as being of more power andpreheminence) restraine all backe againe to the accustomed lawes.And having thus spoken, she dispensed with their any longerattendance, untill it should be Supper time.
5、  Enjoy the benefit of my desire;

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网友评论(1fkuC0l929892))

  • 逯军 08-08

      My teares do, etc.

  • 刘月平 08-08

      The Scholler, whose envious spleene was swolne very great, inremembring such a malicious cruelty exercised on him, beholding toweepe and make such lamentations; found a fierce conflict in histhoughts, betweene content and pitty. It did not a little joy andcontent him, that the revenge which he so earnestly desired tocompasse, was now by him so effectually inflicted. And yet (in meerehumanity) pitty provoked him, to commisserate the Ladies distressedcondition: but clemency being over-weake to withstand his rigor,thus he replied. Madam Helena, if mine entreaties (which, to speaketruly, I never knew how to steepe in tears, nor wrap up my words insugar Candie, so cuningly as you women know how to do) could haveprevailed, that miserable night, when I was well-neere frozen to deathwith cold, and meerly buried with snow in your Court, not havinganie place of rescue or shelter; your complaints would now the moreeasily over-rule me. But if your honor in estimation, bee now moreprecious to you then heretofore, and it seemeth so offensive tostand there naked: convert your perswasions and prayers to him, inwhose armes you were that night imbraced, both of your triumphing inmy misery, when poor I, trotted about your Court, with the teethquivering in my head, and beating mine armes about my body, finding nocompassion in him, or you. Let him bring thee thy Garments, let himcome helpe thee down with the Ladder, and let him have the care ofthine honour, on whom thou hast bene so prodigall heretofore inbestowing it, and now hast unwomanly throwne thy selfe in perill,onely for the maintenance of thine immodest desires.

  • 江干 08-08

       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.

  • 周长新 08-08

      Before many dales were past, it was his fortune to meete withBlondello, who having told this jest to divers of his friends, andmuch good merriment made thereat: he saluted Guiotto in ceremoniousmanner, saying. How didst thou like the fat Lampreyes and Sturgeon,which thou fedst on at the house of Messer Corso Donati? Wel Sir(answered Guiotto) perhaps before eight dayes passe over my head, thoushalt meet with as pleasing a dinner as I did. So, parting away fromBlondello, he met with a Porter or burthen-bearer, such as are usuallysent on errands; and hyring him to deliver a message for him, gave hima glasse bottle, and bringing him neere to the Hal-house ofCavicciuli, shewed him there a knight, called Signior PhillipoArgenti, a man of huge stature, stout, strong, vain-glorious, fierceand sooner mooved to anger then any other man. To him (quothGuiotto) thou must go with this bottle in thy hand, and say thus tohim. Sir, Blondello sent me to you, and courteously entreateth you,that you would enrubinate this glasse bottle with your best ClaretWine; because he would make merry with a few friends of his. Butbeware he lay no hand on thee, because he may bee easi induced tomisuse thee, and so my businesse be disappointed. Well Sir replied thePorter, shal I say any thing else unto him? No (quoth Guiotto) only goand deliver this message, and when thou art returned, Ile pay thee forthy paines.

  • 陈某庆 08-07

    {  When Ricciardo saw the Father and Mother both there present, hecould not devise what to do or say, his senses became so strangelyconfounded; yet knowing how hainously he had offended, if thestrictnesse of Law should bee challenged against him, falling on hisknees, he saide. Alas Messer Lizio, I humbly crave your mercy,confessing my selfe well worthy of death, that knowing the sharperigour of the Law, I would presume so audaciously to breake it. Butpardon me worthy Sir, my loyall and unfeigned love to your DaughterCatharina, hath bene the only cause of my transgressing.

  • 柯银鸿 08-06

      Worthy, and charitable words, replied the Friar: but tell meSonne, Didst thou ever beare false witnes against any man, or hastspoken falsly, or taken ought from any one, contrary to the will ofthe owner? Yes indeed Father, said Maister Chappelet, I have spokenill of another, because I have sometime seene one of my neighbors, whowith no meane shame of the world, would do nothing else but beat hiswife: and of him once I complained to the poore mans parents,saying, that he never did it but when he was overcome with drinke.Those were no ill words, quoth the Friar; but I remember you said,that you were a Merchant: Did you ever deceive any, as someMerchants use to doe? Truely Father, answered M. Chappelet, I thinkenot any, except one man, who one day brought me money which he owed mefor a certaine peece of cloath I sold him, and I put it into a pursewithout accounting it. About a moneth afterward, I found that therewere foure small pence more then was due to mee: and never happeningto meete with the man againe, after I had kept them the space of awhole yeare, I then gave them away unto foure poore people, for Godssake.}

  • 文力 08-06

      THE TENTH DAY, THE FIRST NOVELL

  • 王延岭 08-06

      No sooner was this hurly burly somewhat calmed, but the Serjeants tothe Captine of the City, came thither, and apprehended divers of themutiners: among whom were Menghino, Giovanni, and Grinello, committingthem immediately to prison. But after every thing was pacified, andJacomino returned home to his house from supper; he was not a littleoffended at so grosse an injury. When he was fully informed, how thematter happened, and apparantly perceived, that no blame at allcould be imposed on the Mayden: he grew the better contented,resolving with himselfe (because no more such inconveniences shouldhappen) to have her married so soone as possibly he could.

  • 吴宝胜 08-05

       She was a Lady of extraordinary beauty, tall stature, verysumptuously attired, and having two sweet Sonnes (resembling Angels)she came with them waiting before her, and graciously saluted herguests.

  • 王宏作 08-03

    {  Calandrino (by this time) being somewhat better come to himselfe,with an humble protestation of courtesie, returned them this answer.Alas my good friends, be not you offended, the case is farre otherwisethen you immagine. Poore unfortunate man that I am, I found the rareprecious stone that you speake of: and marke me well, if I do not tellyou the truth of all. When you asked one another (the first time) whatwas become of me; I was hard by you: at the most, within thedistance of two yards length; and perceiving that you saw mee not,(being still so neere, and alwaies before you:) I went on, smilingto my selfe, to heare you brabble and rage against me.

  • 柯大为 08-03

      When I did follow Dyans traine,

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