0 棋牌完整版-APP安装下载

棋牌完整版 注册最新版下载

棋牌完整版 注册


类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:黄诗福 大小:rJ3fWqks36823KB 下载:2TjOZMhu41033次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:ouVaBfD599135条
日期:2020-08-05 01:53:09

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Master Chappelet replyed; Say not so good Father, for albeit Ihave bene so oftentimes confessed, yet am I willing now to make agenerall confession, even of all sinnes comming to my remembrance,from the very day of my birth, until this instant houre of myshrift. And therefore I entreat you (holy Father) to make a particulardemand of everie thing, even as if I had never bene confessed atall, and to make no respect of my sicknesse: for I had rather beoffensive to mine owne flesh, then by favoring or allowing it ease, tohazard the perdition of my soule, which my Redeemer bought with soprecious a price.
2.  Why dost thou not call on him to come helpe thee? To whom doeth itmore belong, then to him? For thou art his and he thine. Why thenshold any other but he help thee in this distresse? Call him (foole asthou art) and try, if the love he beareth thee, and thy bestunderstanding joyned with his, can deliver thee out of my sottishdetaining thee. I have not forgot, that when you both made a pastimeof my misery, thou didst demand of him, which seemed greatest in hisopinion, either my sottish simplicity, or the love thou barest him.I am not now so liberall or courteous, to desire that of thee, whichthou wouldst not grant, if I did request it: No, no, reserve thosenight favours for thy amorous friend, if thou dost escape hencealive to see him againe. As for my selfe, I leave thee freely to hisuse and service: because I have sufficiently payde for a womansfalshood, and wisemen take such warning, that they scorne to bee twicedeceived, and by one woman. Proceed on stil in thy flatteringperswasions, terming me to be a Gentleman and a Scholler, thereby towin such favor from me, that I should think thy villany toward me,to be already sufficiently punished. No, treacherous Helena, thyblandishments cannot now hoodwink the eies of my understanding, aswhen thou didst out-reach me with thy disloyall promises andprotestations. And let me now tell thee plainely, that all the while Icontinued in the Universitie of Paris, I never attained unto soperfect an understanding of my selfe, as in that one miserable nightthou diddest enstruct mee. But admit, that I were enclined unto amercifull and compassionate minde, yet thou art none of them, on whomemilde and gracious mercy should any way declare her effects. For,the end of pennance among savage beasts, such as thou art, andlikewise of due vengeance, ought to be death: whereas among men, itshould suffice according to thine owne saying. Wherefore, in regardthat I am neither an Eagle, nor thou a Dove, but rather a mostvenomous Serpent: I purpose with my utmost hatred, and as an ancientenemy to all such as thou art, to make my revenge famous on thee.
3.  Gracious Ladies, I thinke there is none heere present among us,but (with good reason) may maintaine, that Signiour Gentileperformed a magnificent deede; but whosoever saith, it is impossibleto do more; perhaps is ignorant in such actions, as can and may bedone, as I meane to make good unto you, by a Novell not overlong ortedious.
4.  Gracious company, there is no defect in this Banquet, or more debarsit of the honour it might else have, but onely the presence ofTheobaldo, who having bin continually in your company, it seemes youare not willing to take knowledge of him, and therefore I meane myselfe to shew him. So, uncasing himselfe out of his Pilgrimes clothes,and standing in his Hose and Doublet, to their no little admiration,they all knew him, yet doubted whether it were he, or no. Which heperceiving, he repeated his brethrens and absent kindreds names, andwhat occurrences hapned betweene them from time to time, beside therelation of his owne passed fortunes, inciting teares in the eyes ofhis brethren, and all else there present, every one hugging andembracing him, yea, many beside, who were no kin at all to him.Hermelina onely excepted: which when Aldobrandino saw, he said untoher; How now Hermelina? Why doest thou not welcome home Theobaldo,so kindly as the rest have done?
5.  Sir, as you have related your Fortunes to mee, by this yourcasuall happening hither, if you can like the motion so well as sheethat makes it, my deceased Lord and Husband living so perfectly inyour person; this house, and all mine is yours; and of a widdow I willbecome your wife, except (unmanly) you deny me. Rinaldo hearingthese words, and proceeding from a Lady of such absoluteperfections, presuming upon so proud an offer, and condemning himselfeof folly if he should refuse it, thus replied. Madam, considering thatI stand bound for ever heereafter, to confesse that you are thegracious preserver of my life, and I no way able to returne requitall;if you please so to shadow mine insufficiencie, and to accept me andmy fairest fortunes to doe you service: let me die before a thought ofdeniall, or any way to yeeld you the least discontentment.
6.  About such time after, as suted with his owne disposition, theMarquesse made publiquely knowne to his subjects, that he meant tojoyne in marriage again, with the daughter to one of the Counts ofPanago, and causing preparation to be made for a sumptuous wedding; hesent for Grizelda, and she being come, thus he spake to her. TheWife that I have made the new election of, is to arrive here withinvery few dayes, and at her first comming, I would have her to bemost honourably entertained. Thou knowest I have no women in my house,that can decke up the Chambers, and set all requisite things in dueorder, befitting for so solemne a Feast: and therefore I sent forthee, who knowing (better then any other) all the partes, provisionand goods in the house, set every thing in such order, as thou shaltthinke necessary.


1.  Ricciardo uttered these words, teares streaming aboundantly downehis cheekes, and Madame Catulla (all the while) likewise showred forthher sorrowes equally to his, now, although she was exceedinglytroubled in mind, and saw what her owne jealous folly had nowbrought her to, a shame beyond all other whatsoever: in the middest ofher tormenting passions, shee considered on the words of Ricciardo,found good reason in them, in regard of the unavoydable evilswhereupon shee thus spake. Ricciardo, I know not how to beare thehorrible injurie, and notorious treason used by thee against me, graceand goodnesse having so forsaken me, to let me fall in so foule amanner. Nor becommeth it me, to make any noyse or out-cry heere,whereto simplicity, or rather devillish jealousie, did conduct me. Butcertaine I am of one thing, that I shall never see any one joyfullday, till (by one meanes or other) I bee reverged on thee. Thou hastglutted thy desire with my disgrace, let me therefore go from thee,never more to looke upon my wronged husband, or let any honest womanever see my face.
2.  All my extreames joyne in an happy close.
3.  Thus poore Andrea is still made a property, and Fortune (this fatallnight) will have no other foole but he, as delighting in his hourlydisasters. Feare of their fury makes him obedient, into the grave hegoes, and being within, thus consults with himselfe. These cunningcompanions suppose me to be simple, and make me enter the Tombe,having an absolute intention to deceive me. For, when I have giventhem all the riches that I finde here, and am ready to come forthfor mine equall portion: away will they runne for their owne safety,and leaving me heere, not onely shall I loose my right among them, butmust remaine to what danger may follow after. Having thus meditated,he resolved to make sure of his owne share first, and remembring therich Ring, whereof they had tolde him: forthwith hee tooke it from theArchbishops finger, finding it indifferently fitte for his owne.Afterward, hee tooke the Crosse, Miter, rich garments, Gloves and all,leaving him nothing but his shirt, giving them all these severallparcels, protesting that there was nothing else. Still they pressedupon him, affirming that there was a Ring beside, urging him to searchdiligently for it; yet still he answered, that he could not findeit, and for their longer tarrying with him, seemed as if he serchedvery carefully, but all appeared to no purpose.
4.  As hee continued in these strange afflictions of minde, sodainelyhee heard a noise in the Church of divers men, who (as he imagined)came about the like businesse, as hee and his fellowes hadundertaken before; wherein he was not a jot deceived, albeit his fearethe more augmented. Having opened the Tombe, and supported thestone, they varied also among themselves for entrance, and anindiffrent while contended about it. At length, a Priest being onein the company, boldly said. Why how now you white-liver'd Rascals?What are you affraid of? Do you thinke he will eate you? Dead mencannot bite, and therefore I my selfe will go in. Having thusspoken, he prepared his entrance to the tomb in such order, that hethrust in his feete before, for his easier descending downe into it.
5.  Ah! Who will pitty her distresse,


1.  Within a while after, pretending to have some speech withGianetta, and holding the Gentleman still by the arme, the Physicioncaused her to be sent for; and immediately shee came. Upon her veryentrance into the Chamber, the pulse began to beate againe extreamely,and when shee departed, it presently ceased. Now was he thorowlyperswaded, that he had found the true effect of his sicknesse, whentaking the Father and mother aside, thus he spake to them. If you bedesirous of your Sons health, it consisteth not either in Physicion orphysicke, but in the mercy of your faire Maide Gianetta; formanifest signes have made it knowne to me, and he loveth theDamosell very dearely: yet (for ought I can perceive, the Maide dothnot know it:) now if you have respect of his life, you know (in thiscase) what is to be done. The Nobleman and his Wife hearing this,became somewhat satisfied, because there remained a remedy to preservehis life: but yet it was no meane griefe to them, if it should sosucceede, as they feared, namely, the marriage betweene this theirSonne and Gianetta.
2.  The fond yong woman, more covetously addicted to gayne andcommodity, then looking into the knavish intention of her Gossip John;began to grow greatly offended.
3.  Saladine and his friends, being conquerd with such potentperswasions, and already dismounted from their horses, saw that alldeniall was meerly in vaine: and therefore thankfully condiscending(after some few ceremonious complements were over-past) theGentlemen conducted them to their Chambers, which were mostsumptuously prepared for them, and having laid aside their ridinggarments, being a little re reshed with Cakes and choice Wines; theydescended into the dining Hall, the pompe whereof I am not able toreport.
4.  And heard of many:
5.   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.
6.  They which before had surprized Pedro, desiring now to shift fortheir owne safetie, left him standing quaking in his shirt, and soranne away mainely to defend themselves. Which the new crewperceyving, and that their number farre exceeded the other: theyfollowed to robbe them of what they had gotten, accounting it as apresent purchase for them. Which when Pedro perceyved, and saw nonetarrying to prey uppon him; hee put on his cloathes againe, andmounting on his owne Horse, gallopped that way, which Angelinabefore had taken: yet could he not descry any tracke or path, or somuch as the footing of a Horse; but thought himselfe in sufficientsecurity, being rid of them that first seized on him, and also ofthe rest, which followed in the pursuite of them.


1.  Sir, it is no meane charge which you are to undergo, in makingamends (perhaps) for all the faults committed by my selfe and therest, who have gone before you in the same authority; and, may itprove as prosperous unto you, as I was willing to create you our King.Pamphilus having received the Honor with a chearfull mind, thusanswered. Madam, your sacred vertues, and those (beside) remainingin my other Subjects, will (no doubt) worke so effectually for me,that (as the rest have done) I shall deserve your generall goodopinion. And having given order to the Master of the Houshold (asall his predecessors had formerly done, for every necessaryoccasion; he turned to the Ladies, who expected his gracious favour,and said.
2.  Chynon, who slept not in a businesse so earnestly importing him, seton them (the day following) with his Ship, and standing aloft on thedecke, cryed out to them that had the charge of Iphigenia, saying.Strike your sayles, or else determine to be sunke in the Sea. Theenemies to Chynon, being nothing danted with his words, prepared tostand upon their owne defence; which made Chynon, after the formerspeeches delivered, and no answer returned, to command the graplingIrons to be cast forth, which tooke such fast hold on the Rhodiansshippe, that (whether they would or no) both the vessels joynedclose together. And he shewing himselfe fierce like a Lyon, nottarrying to be seconded by any, stepped aboord the Rhodians ship, asif he made no respect at all of them, and having his sword readydrawne in his hand (incited by the vertue of unfaigned love) laiedabout him on all sides very manfully. Which when the men of Rhodesperceived, casting downe their weapons, and all of them (as it were)with one voyce, yeelded themselves his prisoners: whereupon he said.
3.  A most sacred thing therefore is (ordiall amity, worthy not onely ofsinguler reverence, but also to be honoured with eternallcommendation, as being the onely wise Mother of all magnificence andhonesty, the Sister of Charity and Gratitude, the enemy to hatredand avarice, and which is alwayes ready (without attending to berequested) to extend all vertuous actions to others, which she wouldhave done to her selfe. Her rare and divine effects, in these contrarytimes of ours, are not to be found between two such persons, whichis a mighty fault, and greatly checketh the miserable covetousnesse ofmen, who respecting nothing but onely their particular benefit; havebanished true Amity, to the utmost confines of the whole earth, andsent her into perpetuall exile.
4、  Friar Reynard, falling in love with a Gentlewoman, Wife to a manof good account; found the meanes to become her Gossip. Afterward,he being conferring closely with her in her Chamber, and her Husbandcoming sodainly thither: she made him beleeve, that he came thitherfor no other end; but to cure his God-sonne by a charme, of adangerous disease which he had by Wormes.
5、  When he had visited many Christian Provinces, and was ridingthorow Lombardle, to passe the mountaines; it fortuned, in hisjourneying from Millaine to Pavia, and the day being very farre spent,so that night hastened speedily on him: he met with a Gentleman, namedSignior Thorella d'Istria, but dwelling at Pavia, who with his men,Hawkes and Hounds, went to a house of his, seated in a singular place,and on the River of Ticinum. Signior Thorello seeing such men makingtowardes him, presently imagined, that they were someGentle-strangers, and such hee desired to respect with honor.




  • 冯继航 08-04

      The poore forsaken new married Countesse, could scarsely bepleased with such dishonourable unkindnesse, yet governing herimpatience with no meane discretion, and hoping by her vertuouscarriage, to compasse the meanes of his recall: home she rode toRoussillion, where all the people received her very lovingly. Now,by reason of the Counts so long absence, all things were there farreout of order; mutinies, quarrels, and civill dissentions, havingprocured many dissolute irruptions, to the expence of much blood inmany places. But she, like a jolly stirring Lady, very wise andprovident in such disturbances, reduced all occasions to such civilityagaine, that the people admired her rare behaviour, and condemnedthe Count for his unkindnesse towards her.

  • 昆西 08-04

      Thy happy thrall to bee.

  • 托尼·斯内尔 08-04

       Victioious King Chrles, sirnamed the Aged, and first of that Name,fell in love with a yong Maiden, named Genevera, daughter to anancient Knight, called Signior Neri degli Uberti. And waxing ashamedof his amorous folly, caused both Genevera, and her fayre SisterIsotta, to be joyned in marriage with two Noble Gentlemen; the onenamed Signior Maffeo da Palizzi, and the other, Signior Gulielmo dellaMagna.

  • 郝笑天 08-04

      But whatsoever he hath said concerning me, I make no account atall thereof, because he spake it in his drunkennesse, and as freely asI forgive him, even so (good Mother and kinde Brethren,) let meeentreate you to do the like.

  • 李春璞 08-03

    {  Many notable courses whee.ed about his conceit, every onepromising fairely, and ministring meanes of formall apparance, yet one(above the rest) wonne his absolute allowance, which he intended toprosecute as best he might. In which resolution, he kept still veryclose, so long as Spinelloccio was with his Wife; but hee beinggone, he went into the Chamber, where he found his wife, amendingthe forme of her head attyre, which Spinelloccio had put into adisordred fashion. Wife (quoth be) what art thou doing? Why? Do younot see Husband? answered she. Yes that I do wife, replied Zeppa,and something else happened to my sight, which I could wish that I hadnot seene. Rougher Language growing betweene them, of his avouching,and her as stout denying, with defending her cause over-weakely,against the manifest proofes both of eye and eare: at last she fell onher knees before him, weeping incessantly, and no excuses nowavailing, she confest her long acquaintance with Spinelloccio, andmost humbly entreated him to forgive her. Uppon the which penitentconfession and submission, Zeppa thus answered.

  • 金仕谦 08-02

      When these gentle offers could not prevaile with her, theGentleman left his wife in her company, saying, that he would go fetchsome foode for her; and because her garments were all rent andtorne, hee would bring her other of his wives, not doubting but towinne her thence with them. His wife abode there with Beritola,verie much bemoaning her great disasters: and when both viands andgarments were brought, by extremitie of intercession, they causedher to put them on, and also to feede with them, albeit sheeprotested, that shee would not part thence into any place, where anyknowledge should be taken of her. In the end, they perswaded her to gow-th them into Lunigiana, carrying also with her the two yong Goatsand their damme, which were then in the cave altogether, prettilyplaying before Beritola, to the great admiration of Conrado and hiswife, as also the servants attending on them.}

  • 韦新辉 08-02

      Now, in regard that among all other naturall things, no one is lessesubject to take counsell, or can be wrought to contrariety, then Love,whose nature is such, as rather to run upon his owne rash consumption,then to be ruled by admonitions of the very wisest: my memory hathinspired it selfe, with matter incident to this purpose, effectuallyto approve, what I have already said. For I am now to speake of awoman who would appeare to have more wit, then either she hadindeed, or appertained to her by any title. The matter also, whereinshe would needs shew her studious judgement and capacity, was ofmuch more consequence then she could deserve to meddle withall. Yetsuch was the issue of her fond presuming; that (in one instant) sheexpelled both love, and the soule of her owne sonne out of his body,where (doubtlesse) it was planted by divine favour and appointment.

  • 雷诗婧 08-02


  • 管捍东 08-01

       Calandrino committing all these things to respective memory, andpretending to be called thence by some other especiall affaires;departed from Maso, concluding resolvedly with himselfe, to finde thisprecious stone, if possibly hee could: yet intending to doe nothing,untill hee had acquainted Bruno and Buffalmaco therewith, whom heloved dearly: he went in all hast to seeke them; because, (without anylonger trifling the time) they three might bee the first men, thatshould find out this precious stone, spending almost the whole morningbefore they were all three met together. For they were painting at theMonastery of the Sisters of Faenza, where they had very seriousimployment, and followed their businesse diligently: where havingfound them, and saluting them in such kinde manner, as continuallyhe used to doe, thus he began.

  • 琼文 07-30

    {  Faire Ladies, it were an heavy burthen imposed on me, and a mattermuch surmounting my capacity, if I should vainely imagine, tocontent you with so pleasing a Novell, as those have already done,by you so singularly reported: neverthelesse, I must discharge mydutie, and take my fortune as it fals, albeit I hope to finde youmercifull.

  • 刘文 07-30