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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:常万全 大小:SDyR2n5m20605KB 下载:71SU2GXD91345次
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日期:2020-08-05 12:50:21

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  Because I cannot once againe returne;
2.  With these, and the like crosse entercourses, he often mockthimselfe, falling into the contrary, and then to this againe, and fromthe contrary, into another kind of alteration, wasting and consuminghimselfe, not only this day and the night following, but many moreafterward, til he lost both his feeding and sleepe, so that throughdebility of body, he was constrained to keepe his bed. Gisippus, whohad divers dayes noted his melancholly disposition, and now hisfalling into extreamitie of sicknesse, was very sorry to behold it:and with all meanes and inventions he could devise to use, hee bothquestioned the cause of this straunge alteration, and essayed everieway, how hee might best comfort him, never ceassing to demaunde areason, why he should become thus sad and sickely. But Titus afterinfinite importuning (which still he answered) with idle and frivolousexcuses, farre from the truth indeede, and (to the no meane afflictionof his friend) when he was able to use no more contradictions; atlength, in sighes and teares, thus he replyed.
3.  The Sunne was now somewhat farre declined, and the heatesextremity well worne away: when the Tales of the seaven Ladies andthree Gentlemen were thus finished, whereupon their Queenepleasantly said. For this day (faire company) there remaineth nothingmore to be done under my regiment, but onely to bestow a new Queeneupon you, who (according to her judgement) must take her turne, anddispose what next is to be done, for continuing our time in honestpleasure. And although the day should endure till darke night; inregard, that when some time is taken before, the better preparationmay bee made for occasions to follow, to the end also, that whatsoeverthe new Queene shall please to appoint, may be the better fitted forthe morrow: I am of opinion, that at the same houre as we now cease,the following dayes shall severally begin. And therefore, in reverenceto him that giveth life to all things, and in hope of comfort by oursecond day; Madam Philomena, a most wise young Lady, shall governeas Queene this our Kingdome.
4.  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.
5.  Not long after, the Nurse having brought her a large earthen pot,such as we use to set Basile, Marjerom, Flowers, or other sweethearbes in, and shrouding the head in a silken Scarfe, put it into thepot, covering it with earth, and planting divers rootes of excellentBasile therein, which she never watered, but either with her teares,Rose water, or water distilled from the Flowers of Oranges. This potshe used continually to sitte by, either in her chamber, or anywhere else: for she carried it alwaies with her, sighing and breathingfoorth sad complaints thereto, even as if they had beene uttered toher Lorenzo, and day by day this was her continuall exercise, to theno meane admiration of her bretheren, and many other friends thatbeheld her.
6.  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.


1.  The young woman wondring at these words, and beleeving he did notfable in them: she told them to her Husband, with this additionbeside, Pietro (quoth she) if he be such a deare friend to thee, asthou hast often avouched to me; wish him to instruct thee in so rare acunning, that thou maist make a Mule of me; then shalt thou haveboth an Asse and a Mule to travell withall about thy businesse,whereby thy benefit will be double: and when we returne home to ourhouse, then thou maist make mee thy wife againe, in the same conditionas I was before. Gossip Pietro, who was (indeed) but a very Coxecombe;beleeved also the words to be true, yeelding therefore the more gladlyto her advise; and moving the matter to his Gossip John, to teachhim such a wonderfull secret, which would redound so greatly to hisbenefit: but John began to disswade him from it, as having spoken itin merriment, yet perceiving, that no contradiction would serve toFrevaile, thus he began.
2.  Pamphilus having ended his novell of Puccio the Alchimist, theQueene fixing her eye on Madam Eliza, gave order, that shee shouldsucceed. She looking somewhat more austerely then any of the restnot in any spleen, but as it was her usuall manner, thus began. Theworld containeth some particular people, who beleeve (because theyknow something) that others are ignorant in all things, who for themost part, while they intend to make a scorne of other men, upontriall, finde themselves to carry away the scorne. Therefore, Iaccount it no meane folly in them, who (upon no occasion) wil temptthe power of another mans wit or experience. But because all men andwomen are not of my opinion; I meane that you shall perceive it moreapparantly, by an accident happening to a Knight of Pistoia, as youshall heare by me related.
3.  Adam Philomena having concluded her discourse, and the rareacknowledgement, which Titus made of his esteemed friend Gisippus,extolled justly as it deserved by all the Company: the King, reservingthe last office to Dioneus (as it was at the first granted him)began to speake thus. Without all question to the contrary (worthyLadies) nothing can be more truely said, then what Madame Philomena,hath delivered, concerning Amity, and her complaint in theconclusion of her Novell, is not without great reason, to see it soslenderly reverenced and respected (now a dayes) among all men. But ifwe had met here in duty onely for correcting the abuses of iniquity,and the malevolent courses of this preposterous age; I could proceedfurther in this just cause of complaint. But because our end aimeth atmatters of other nature, it commeth to my memory to tel you of aHistory, which (perhaps) may seeme somewhat long, but altogetherpleasant, concerning a magnificent act of great Saladine: to theend, that by observing those things which you shall heare in myNovell, if we cannot (by reason of our manifold imperfections)intirely compasse the amity of any one; yet (at least) we may takedelight, in stretching our kindnesse (in good deeds) so farre as weare able, in hope one day after, some worthy reward will ensuethereon, as thereto justly appertaining.
5.  After he had heard and observed all these things, he stoode awhile as confounded with feare and pitty, like a simple silly man,hoodwinkt with his owne passions, not knowing the subtle enemiescunning illusions in offering false suggestions to the sight, to workehis owne ends thereby, and encrease the number of his deceivedservants. Forthwith he perswaded himselfe, that he might make good useof this womans tormenting, so justly imposed on the Knight toprosecute, if thus it should continue still every Friday. Wherefore,setting a good note or marke upon the place, he returned backe tohis owne people, and at such time as he thought convenient, sent fordivers of his kindred and friends from Ravenna, who being present withhim, thus he spake to them.


1.  Love, if I can scape free, etc.
2.  Ambroginolo of Placentia, was likewise come thither, and great storeof Merchandizes hee had brought with him, in a Carracke appertainingto the Venetians, and hee hearing the Captaine of the Guard demaundwhose they were, stepped foorth before him, and smiling, answered:That they were his, but not to be solde; yet if hee liked them, gladlyhe would bestow them on him. Sicurano seeing him smile, suspectedleast himselfe had (by some unfitting behaviour) beene the occasionthereof: and therefore, with a more setled countenance, hee said:Perhaps thou smilest, because I that am a man, professing Armes,should question after such womanish toyes. Ambroginolo replyed, MyLord, pardon mee, I smile not at you, or at your demaund, but at themanner how I came by these things.
3.  Mistrust were slaine.
4.  John de Barolo, at the instance and request of his Gossip Pietroda Tresanti, made an enchantment, to have his wife become a Mule.And when it came to the fastening on of the taile; Gossip Pietro bysaying she should have no taile at all, spoyled the whole enchantment.
5.   The Potestate well noting her brave carriage, her singular beautieand praiseworthy parts, her words apparantly witnessing the heighth ofher minde: beganne to take compassion on her, and doubted, leastshee would confesse some such matter, as should enforce him topronounce the sentence of death against her. But she boldly scorningall delayes, or any further protraction of time; demanded again,what was her accusation? Madame, answered the Potestate, I am soryto tel you, what needs I must, your husband (whom you see presentheere) is the complainant against you, avouching, that he tooke you inthe act of adultery with another man: and therefore he requireth,that, according to the rigour of the Statute heere in force with us, Ishould pronounce sentence against you, and (consequently) theinfliction of death. Which I cannot do, if you confesse not thefact, and therefore be well advised, how you answer me, and tell methe truth, if it be as your Husband accuseth you, or no.


1.  Another Beauty did my hopes betray,
2.  No sooner did Constance behold him, but she was ready to dye withconceite of joy, and being unable to containe her passion: sodainelyshe threw her armes about his necke, and in meere compassion of hermany misfortunes, as also the instant solace of her soule (not beingable to utter one word) the teares trickled abundantly downe hercheekes. Martuccio also seeing his faire friend, was overcome withexceeding admiration, and stood awhile, as not knowing what to say;till venting forth a vehement sighe, thus he spake. My deerest loveConstance! Art thou yet living? It is a tedious long while since Iheard thou wast lost, and never any tydings knowne of thee in thineowne Fathers house. With which words, the teares standing in his eyes,most lovingly he embraced her, Constance recounted to him all herfortunes, and what kindnesse she had receyved from the SarazineLady, since her first houre of comming to her. And after much otherdiscourse passing betweene them, Martuccio departed from her, andreturning to the King his master, tolde him all the history of hisfortunes, and those beside of his Love Constance, being purposelyminded (with his gracious liking) to marry her according to theChristian Law.
3.  Alas sweete Belcolore answered Sir Simon, I never beare any such sumabout me, for men of our profession, doe seldome carry any money atall: but beleeve me on my word, before Saturday come, I will not faileto bring them hither. Oh Sir (quoth Belcolore) you men are quickepromisers, but slow performers. Doe you thinke to use me, as pooreBillezza was, who trusted to as faire words, and found her selfedeceived? Now Sir Simon, her example in being made scandall to theworld, is a sufficient warning for me: if you be not so provided,goe and make use of your friend, for I am not otherwise to be moved.Nay Belcolore (quoth he) I hope you will not serve me so, but myword shall be of better worth with you. Consider the conveniency oftime, wee being so privately here alone: whereas at my returninghither againe, some hinderance may thwart me, and the like opportunitybe never obtained. Sir, she) you have heard my resolution; if you willfetche the Florines, doe; otherwise, walke about your businesse, for Iam a woman of my word.
4、  On a day, Lydia called these two youths aside; and, among some otherspeeches, which served but as an induction to her intended policy; sheperswaded them, that their mouths yeelded an unsavoury andilpleasing smell, whereof their Lord seemed to take dislike. Whereforeshe advised them, that at such times as they attended on him intheir severall places: they should (so much as possibly they could)withdraw their heads aside from him, because their breath might not benoyous unto him. But withall, to have an especiall care, of notdisclosing to any one, what she had told them; because (out of meerelove) she had acquainted them therewith: which very coistantly theybeleeved, and followed the same direction as she had advised, beingloath to displease, where service bound them to obey. Choosing atime fitting for her purpose, when Nicostratus was in privateconference with her, thus she began. Sir, you observe not thebehaviour of your two Pages, when they wait on you at the Table? Yesbut I do wife (quoth he) how squemishly they turn their heads asidefrom me, and it hath often bin in my minde, to understand a reason whythey do so.
5、  Least (like my selfe) themselves do sigh too late.




  • 徐家昨 08-04

      I am not able to expresse their counterchanges of courtesie,Saladine commanding him to be cloathed in Royall garments, andbrought into the presence of his very greatest Lords, where havingspoken liberally in his due commendation, he commanded them tohonour him as himselfe, if they expected any grace or favour from him,which every one did immediatly, but (above all the rest) those twoBaschaes, which accompanied Saladine at his house. The greatnesse ofthis pompe and glory, so suddenly throwne on Signior Thorello, madehim halfe forget all matters of Lomberdie; and so much the rather,because he had no doubt at all, but that his letters, were safely cometo the hands of his Uncle.

  • 比米什 08-04

      The other two fellowes, as cunning in craft as the third could be,still willed him to search, and watching their aptest opportunity:tooke away the proppes that supported the Tombe-stone, and runningthence with their got booty, left poore Andrea mewed up in thegrave. Which when he perceived, and saw this miserie to exceede allthe rest, it is farre easier for you to guesse at his greefe, then Iam any way, able to expresse it. His head, shoulders, yea all hisutmost strength he employeth, to remove that over-heavy hinderer ofhis libertie: but all his labour beeing spent in vaine, sorrow threwhim in a swoond upon the Byshoppes dead body, where if both of themmight at that instant have bin observed, the Arch-byshops deadbodie, and Andrea in greefe dying, very hardly had bene distinguished.But his senses regaining their former offices, among his silentcomplaints, consideration presented him with choyse of these twounavoydable extremities: Dye starving must he in the Tombe withputrifaction of the dead bodie; or if any man came to open theGrave, then must he be apprehended as a sacrilegious Theefe, and so behanged, according to the Lawes in that case provided.

  • 帕特里克·昆西 08-04

       Agilulffo, King of Lombardie, according as his Predecessours haddone before him, made the principall seate of his Kingdome, in theCitie of Pavia, having embraced in mariage, Tendelinga, the lateleft widdow of Vetario, who likewise had beene King of the Lombards; amost beautifull wife and vertuous Lady, but made unfortunate by amischance. The occurrences and estate of the whole Realme, being in anhonourable, quiet and well setled condition, by the discreete care andprovidence of the King; a Querrie appertaining to the Queenes Stableof Horse, being a man but of meane and low quality, though comely ofperson, and of equall stature to the King; became immeasurably amorousof the Queene. And because his base and servile condition, hadendued him with so much understanding, as to know infallibly, that hisaffection was mounted beyond the compasse of conveniencie: wisely heconcealed it to himselfe, not acquainting any one therewith, or daringso much, as to discover it either by lookes, or any other affectionatebehaviour.

  • 塞缪尔 08-04

      Let me then tell you, that at Varlungo, which you know to bee notfarre distant hence, there dwelt an youthfull Priest, lustie, gallant,and proper of person (especially for Womens service) commonly calledby the name of sweet Sir Simon. Now, albeit he was a man of slenderreading, yet notwithstanding, he had store of Latine sentences byheart; some true, but twice so many maimed and false, Saint-likeshewes, holy speeches, and ghostly admonitions, which hee would preachunder an Oake in the fields, when he had congregated hisParishioners together. When women lay in childebed, hee was theirdaily comfortable visitant, and would man them from their houses, whenthey had any occasion to walke abroad: carrying alwaies a bottle ofholy water about him, wherewith he would sprinkle them by the way,peeces of halowed Candles, and Chrisome Cakes, which pleased womenextraordinarily, and all the Country affoorded not such anotherfrolicke Priest, as this our nimble and active sweet Sir Simon.

  • 珠贝 08-03

    {  By this, and divers other like worthy deeds, not onely did he winthe hearts of his subjects; but gave occasion to the who world beside,to renowne his fame to all succeeding posterity. Whereto (in thesemore wretched times of ours) few or none bend the sway of theirunderstanding: but rather how to bee cruell and tyrranous Lords, andthereby win the hatred of their people.

  • 丁思 08-02

      Heare me Calandrino, for I speake to thee in honest earnest, therewas a man in the company, who did eate and drinke heere among thyneighbours, and plainly told me, that thou keptst a young Lad heere todo thee service, feeding him with such victuals as thou couldst spare,by him thou didst send away thy Brawne, to one that bought it ofthee for foure Crownes, onely to cousen thy poore wife and us. Canstthou not yet learne to leave thy mocking and scorning? Thou hastforgotte, how thou broughtst us to the plaine of Mugnone, to seeke forblack invisible stones: which having found, thou concealedst them tothy selfe, stealing home invisibly before us, and making us followlike fooles after thee.}

  • 韩胜宝 08-02

      After some other questions, how this intention of theirs might beesafely brought to full effect: the sprightly Nun that had wit at will,thus answered. You see Sister (quoth she) it is now the houre ofmidday, when all the rest of our sisterhood are quiet in theirChambers, because we are then allowed to sleep, for our earlier risingto morning Mattins. Here are none in the Garden now but our selves,and while I awake him, bee you the watch, and afterward follow meein my fortune, for I will valiantly leade you the way. Massettoimmitating a Dogges sleepe, heard all this conspiracie intendedagainst him, and longed as earnestly till shee came to awake him.Which being done, he seeming very simple and sottish, and she chearinghim with flattering behaviour: into the close Arbour they went,which the Sunnes bright eye could not pierce into, and there I leaveit to the Nunnes owne approbation, whether Massetto was a manrationall, or no. Ill deeds require longer time to contrive, then act;and both the Nuns having bene with Massetto at this new forme ofconfession, were enjoyned (by him) such an easie and silent penance,as brought them the oftner to shrift, and made him to proove a veryperfect Confessour.

  • 库佩尔斯 08-02


  • 芮晓煜 08-01

       Where Beauties eye should make the deepest scarre.

  • 黄如萍 07-30

    {  Then mine poore amorous Maide.

  • 付蔷 07-30