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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:杨娜 大小:uKaazTGC49474KB 下载:wUxQiw0S73517次
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日期:2020-08-03 20:02:11
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1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  It came to passe, that two other young Gallants, the one namedFolco, and the other Hugnetto, (who had attained to incredible wealth,by the decease of their Father) were also as far in love, the one withMagdalena, and the other with Bertella. When Restagnone hadintelligence thereof, by the meanes of his faire friend Ninetta, hepurposed to releeve his poverty, by friendly furthering both theirlove, and his owne: and growing into familiarity with them, onewhile he would walke abroad with Folco, and then againe with Hugnetto,but oftner with them both together, to visite their Mistresses, andcontinue worthy friendship. On a day, when hee saw the time suteableto his intent, and that hee had invited the two Gentlemen home untohis House, he fell into this like Conference with them.
2.  WHEREIN IS DECLARED THAT GOOD MEN DOE SOMETIMES FALL INTO BAD
3.  Consuming comfort with ore-speedy haste,
4.  Let passe the wanton follies passing betweene them, and come toMadame Catulla, who finding it a fit and convenient time, to ventforth the tempest of her spleene, began in this manner. Alas! howmighty, are the misfortunes of women, and how ill requited is allthe loyall love of many wives to their husbands? I, a pooremiserable Lady, who, for the space of eight yeeres now fullycompleated, have loved thee: more dearely then mine owne life, findenow (to my hearts endlesse griefe) how thou wastest and consumestthy desires, to delight them with a strange woman, like a most vileand wicked man as thou art. With whom doest thou now imagine thy selfeto be? Thou art with her, whom thou hast long time deluded by falseblandishments, feigning to affect her, when thou doatest in thydesires else-where. I am thine owne Catulla, and not the wife ofRicciardo, trayterous and unfaithfull man, as thou art. I am sure thouknowest my voyce, and I thinke it a thousand yeeres, until wee may seeeach other in the light, to doe thee such dishonour as thou justlydeservest, dogged, disdainfull, and villainous wretch. By conceivingto have another woman in thy wanton embraces thou hast declared morejoviall disposition, and demonstrations of farre greater kindnesse,then domesticke familiarity. At home thou lookest sower, sullen orsurly, often froward, and seldome well pleased. But the best is,whereas thou intendest this husbandrie for another mans ground, thouhast (against thy will) bestowed it on thine owne, and the waterhath runne a contrary course, quite from the current where thoumeantst it.
5.  When Sicurano heard this horrible lye, immediately shee conceived,that this was the occasion of her husbands hatred to her, and allthe hard haps which she had since suffered: whereupon, shee reputed itfor more then a mortall sinne, if such a villaine should passe withoutdue punishment. Sicurano seemed to like well this report, and grewinto such familiarity with Ambroginolo, that (by her perswasions) whenthe Fayre was ended, she tooke him higher with her into Alexandria,and all his Wares along with him, furnishing him with a fit andconvenient shop, where he made great benefite of his Merchandizes,trusting all his monies in the Captaines custody, because it was thesafest course for him, and so hee continued there with no meanecontentment.
6.  HOW TO HAVE CARE OF MARRYING THEMSELVES. AND LIKEWISE TO POORE

计划指导

1.  Now was the Sun upon his setting, when the poore honest country-man,because darke night should not overtake them, conducted the Ladyhome to his owne house: and gaining the assistance of his two brethrenand wife, setting the waiting-woman in a Chaire, thither theybrought her in like manner. And questionles, there wanted no diligenceand comfortable language, to pacifie the Ladyes continualllamentations. The good wife, led the Lady into hir own poorelodging, where (such cates as they had to feede on) lovingly she setbefore her: conveying her afterward into her owne bed, and taking suchgood order, that Ancilla was carried in the night time to Florence, toprevent all further ensuing danger, by reason of her legs breaking.
2.  Aniolliero hearing him speake in such confused manner, andperceiving also, that they which stood gazing by, beleeved (as bytheir lookes appeared) that Fortarigo had not played away hisMasters mony at the Dice, but rather that he had some stocke ofFortarigoes in his custody; angerly answered; Thou sawcy companion,what have I to doe with thy Doublet? I would thou wert hangd, not onlyfor playing away my money, but also by delaying thus my journey, andyet boldly thou standest out-facing mee, as if I were no better thenthy fellow. Fortarigo held on still his former behaviour, withoutusing any respect or reverence to Aniolliero, as if all theaccusations did not concerne him, but saying, Why should wee nottake the advantage of three shillings profit? Thinkest thou, that I amnot able to doe as much for thee? why, lay out so much money for mysake, and make no more haste then needs we must, because we haveday-light enough to bring us (before night) to Torreniero. Come,draw thy purse, and pay the money, for upon mine honest word, I mayenquire throughout all Sienna, and yet not find such another Doubletas this of mine is. To say then, that I should leave it, where itnow lyeth pawned, and for eight and thirty shillings, when it isrichly more worth then fifty, I am sure to suffer a doubleendammagement thereby.
3.  Magnifico, and my friend, surely it is a long time since, when Ifirst noted thine affection toward me to be very great and mostperfect, but now I am much more certain thereof, by thine ownehonest and gentle speeches, which content me as they ought to do.Neverthelesse, if heretofore I have seemed cruell and unkinde to thee,I would not have thee thinke, that my heart was any way guilty of myoutward severity, but did evermore love thee, and held thee deererthen any man living. But yet it became me to do so, as well in feareof others, as for the renowne of mine owne reputation. But now isthe time at hand, to let thee knowe more clearly, whether I doaffect thee or no: as a just guerdon of thy constant lovewhich long thou hast, and still doest beare to me. Wherefore,comfort thy selfe, and dwell on this undoubted hope, because SigniorFrancesco my husband, is to be absent hence for many dayes, beeingchosen Podesta at Millaine, as thou canst not choose but heare, for itis common through the Country.
4.  Adalietta, sweetly hugging him in her armes, and melting her selfein kisses, sighes, and teares on his face, said. Well Sir, I will doso much as I am able, in this your most kinde and loving imposition:and when I shall bee compelled to the contrary: yet rest thusconstantly assured, that I will not breake this your charge, so muchas in thought. Praying ever heartily to the heavenly powers, that theywill direct your course home againe to me, before your prefixeddate, or else I shall live in continual languishing. In the knittingup of this woful parting, embracing and kissing either infinittimes, the Lady tooke a Ring from off her finger, and giving it to herhusband, said. If I chaunce to die before I see you againe, rememberme when you looke on this. He receiving the Ring, and bidding allthe rest of his Friends farewell, mounted on horsebacke, and rode awaywel attended.
5.  The Knight, being (perchance) a better understander, then aDiscourser; perceived by this witty taunt, that his Bowle had run acontrarie bias, and he as farre out of Tune, as he was from the Towne.So, lingering the time, untill her company was neerer arrived: heelefte her with them, and rode on as his Wisedome could best directhim.
6.  THE SECOND DAY, THE TENTH NOVELL

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1.  Reynard being thus embraced for Madam Agnesiaes Gossip, and thisproving the onely colourable meanes, for his safer permission ofspeech with her, to let her now understand by word of mouth, what longbefore she collected by his lookes and behaviour: it fell out no waybeneficiall to him, albeit Agnesia seemed not nice or scrupulous inhearing, yet she had a more precious care of her honor. It came topasse, within a while after (whether by seeing his labour vainlyspent, or some other urgent occasion moving him thereto, I know not)Reynard would needs enter into Religion, and whatsoever strictnesse orausteritie hee found to be in that kinde of life, yet he determined topersevere therein, whether it were for his good or ill. And althoughwithin a short space, after he was thus become a Religious Monke,hee seemed to forget the former love which he bare to his gossipAgnesia, and divers other enormous vanities beside: yet let me tellyou, successe of time tutord him in them again(!; and, without anyrespect to his poore ho habite, but rather in contempt thereof (asit were) he tooke an especiall delight, in wearing garments of muchricher esteeme, yet favoured by the same Monasticall profession,appearing (in all respects) like a Court-Minion or Favourite, of asprightly and Poeticall disposition, for composing Verses, Sonnets,and Canzons, singing them to sundry excellent instruments, and yet notgreatly curious of his company, so they were some of the best, andMadame Agnesia one, his former Gossip.
2.  WHEREIN SUCH MEN ARE COVERTLY REPREHENDED, WHO MAKE NO CARE OR
3.  Say to my Soveraigne Lord, that I must die:
4.  No more remained to be spoken by Madame Eliza, but the cunning ofthe Magnifico, being much commended by all the company: the Queenecommanded Madame Fiammetta, to succede next in order with one of herNovels, who (smiling) made answer that shee would, and began thus.Gracious Ladies, mee thinkes wee have spoken enough already,concerning our owne Citie, which as it aboundeth copiously in allcommodities, so is it an example also to every convenient purpose. Andas Madam Eliza hath done, by recounting occasions happening in anotherWorld, so must we now leape a little further off, even so far asNaples, to see how one of those Saint-like Dames that nicely seemes toshun loves allurings, was guided by the good spirit to a friend ofhers, and tasted of the fruite, before she knew the flowers. Asufficient warning for you to apprehend before hand what may followafter, and to let you see beside, that when an error is committed, howto bee discreete in keeping it from publike knowledge.
5.   Being aboord the Carrack, they had a Cabine and small bedconveniently allowed them, where they slept together, that theymight the better be reputed as man and wife; for, to passeotherwise, would have beene very dangerous to them both. Andquestionlesse, their faithfull promise made at Rhodes to Antiochus,sickenesse on the Sea, and mutuall respect they had of each otherscredit, was a constant restraint to all wanton desires, and a motiverather to incite Chastitie, then otherwise, and so (I hope) you areperswaded of them. But howsoever, the windes blewe merrily, theCarracke sayled lustily, and (by this time) they are arrived at Baffa,where the Cyprian Merchant dwelt, and where shee continued a longwhile with him, no one knowing otherwise, but that shee was his wifeindeede.Now it fortuned, that there arrived also at the same Baffa (aboutsome especiall occasions of his) a Gentleman whose name was Antigonus,well stept into yeeres, and better stored with wisedome then wealth:because by medling in many matters, while hee followed the serviceof the King of Cyprus, Fortune had beene very adverse to him. Thisancient Gentleman, passing (on a day) by the house where the Lady lay,and the Merchant being gone about his bussinesse into Armenia: heechanced to see the Lady at a window of the house, and because shee wasvery beautifull, he observed her the more advisedly, recollectinghis sences together, that (doubtlesse) he had seene her before, but inwhat place hee could not remember. The Lady her selfe likewise, whohad so long time beene Fortunes tennis ball, and the terme of her manymiseries drawing now neere an ending: began to conceive (upon the veryfirst sight of Antigonus) that she had formerly seene him inAlexandria, serving her Father in place of great degree. Heereupon,a sodaine hope perswaded her, that by the advice and furtherance ofthis Gentleman, shee should recover her wonted Royall condition: andopportunity now aptly fitting her, by the absence of her pretendedMerchant-husband, shee sent for him, requesting to have a few wordswith him.
6.  In the silence of darke night, as she lay afflicted in her bed,oftentimes would she call for Lorenzo, entreating his speedy returningto her: And then againe, as if he had bene present with her, shecheckt and reproved him for his so long absence. One night amongst therest, she being growen almost hopelesse, of ever seeing him againe,having a long while wept and greevously lamented; her senses andfaculties utterly spent and tired, that she could not utter any morecomplaints, she fell into a trance or sleepe; and dreamed, that theghost of Lorenzo appeared unto her, in torne and unbefitting garments,his lookes pale, meager, and staring: and (as she thought) thusspake to her. My deere love Isabella, thou dost nothing but tormentthy selfe, with calling on me, accusing me for overlong tarryingfrom thee: I am come therefore to let thee know, that thou canst notenjoy my company any more, because the very same day when last thousawest me, thy brethren most bloodily murthered me. And acquaintingher with the place where they had buried his mangled body: heestrictly charged her, not to call him at any time afterward, and sovanished away.

应用

1.  Plenty of dishes being served in, and the rarest Wines that theCountrey yeelded, the King had more minde to the faire Lady Marques,then any meate that stood on the Table. Neverthelesse, observingeach service after other, and that all the Viands (though variouslycooked, and in divers kindes) were nothing else but Hennes onely, hebegan to wonder; and so much the rather, because he knew the Countryto be of such quality, that it afforded all plenty both of Fowlesand Venison: beside, after the time of his comming was heard, they hadrespite enough, both for hawking and hunting; and therefore itencreased his marvell the more, that nothing was provided for him, butHennes onely: wherein to be the better resolved, turning a merrycountenance to the Lady, thus he spake. Madam, are Hennes onely bredin this Country, and no Cockes? The Lady Marquesse, very wellunderstanding his demand, which fitted her with an apt opportunity, tothwart his idle hope, and defend her owne honour; boldly returnedthe King this answere. Not so my Lord, but women and wives,howsoever they differ in garments and graces one from another; yetnotwithstanding, they are all heere as they bee in other places.
2.  Madam Eliza having ended her compassionate discourse, which indeedehad moved all the rest to sighing; the Queene, who was faire, comelyof stature, and tarrying a very majesticall countenance, smilingmore familarly then the other, spake to them thus. It is verynecessary, that the promise made to Dioneus, should carefully be kept,and because now there remaineth none, to report any more Novels, butonely he and my selfe: I must first deliver mine, and he (who takes itfor an honour) to be the last in relating his owne, last let him befor his owne deliverance. Then pausing a little while, thus shebegan againe. Many times among vulgar people, it hath passed as acommon Proverbe: That the deceiver is often trampled on, by such as hehath deceived. And this cannot shew it selfe (by any reason) to betrue, except such accidents as awaite on treachery, doe really makea just discovery thereof. And therefore according to the course ofthis day observed, I am the woman that must make good what I havesaide for the approbation of that Proverbe: no way (I hope)distastfull to you in the hearing, but advantageable to preserve youfrom any such beguiling.
3.  Within some few yeares after, the Physitian her Father also dyed,and then her desires grew wholly addicted, to visite Paris her selfein person, onely because she would see the young Count, awaiting buttime and opportunitie, to fit her stolne journey thither. But herkindred and friends, to whose care and trust she was committed, inregard of her rich dowrie, and being left as a fatherlesse Orphane:were so circumspect of her walks and daily behaviour, as she could notcompasse any meane; of escaping. Her yeares made her now almost fitfor marriage, which so much more encreased her love to the Count,making refusall of many woorthy husbands, and laboured by themotions of her friends and kindred, yet all denyed, they not knowingany reason for her refusalles. By this time the Count was become agallant goodly Gentleman, and able to make election of his wife,whereby her affections were the more violently enflamed, as fearingleast some other should be preferred before her, and so her hopes beutterly disappointed.
4、  All the Gentlemen, after many opinions passing among them, agreedaltogether in one sentence, and gave charge to Signior NicoluccioCaccianimico, (because he was an excellent and elegant speaker) togive answere for them all. First, he commended the custome observed inPersia, saying, he jumpt in opinion with all the rest, that thefirst Master had no right at all to the servant, having not onely(in such necessity) forsaken him, but also cast him forth into thecomfortlesse street. But for the benefits and mercy extended to him;it was more then manifest, that the recovered person, was becomejustly servant to the second Master, and in detayning him from thefirst, hee did not offer him any injury at all. The whole Companysitting at the Table (being all very wise and worthy men) gave theirverdict likewise with the confession of Signior NicoluccioCaccianimico. Which answere did not a little please the Knight; and somuch the rather, because Nicoluccio had pronounced it, affirminghimselfe to be of the same minde.
5、  Matters proceeding on in this manner, and continuing longer thentheir love-sick passions easily could permit, yet neither being ableto finde out any other meanes of helpe; it fortuned that the King ofThunis promised his daughter in marriage to the King of Granada,whereat she grew exceedingly sorrowfull, perceiving, that not onelyshe should be sent further off, by a large distance of way from herfriend, but also be deprived utterly, of all hope ever to enjoy him.And if she could have devised any meanes, either by secret flight fromher Father, or any way else to further her intention, she would haveadventured it for the Princes sake. Gerbino in like maner bearing ofthis purposed marriage, lived in a hell of torments, consultingoftentimes with his soule, how he might be possessed of her bypower, when she should be sent by Sea to her husband, or privatestealing her away from her Fathers Court before: with these andinfinite other thoughts, was he incessantly afflicted, both day andnight.

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网友评论(CgMd0Dsx27308))

  • 马修·克劳利 08-02

      Onely through fond mistrust, he is unjust:

  • 朱德发 08-02

      Buffalmaco and Bruno hearing this, made shew of verie muchmervailing thereat, and many times maintained what Calandrino hadsaid; being well neere ready to burst with laughter; considering,how confidently he stood upon it, that he had found the wonderfulstone, and lost it by his wives speaking onely to him. But when theysaw him rise in fury once more, with intent to beat her againe: thenthey stept betweene them; affirming, That the woman had no wayoffended in this case, but rather he himself: who knowing that womencause all things to lose their vertue, had not therefore expreslycommanded her, not to be seene in his presence all that day, untill hehad made full proofe of the stones vertue. And questionles, theconsideration of a matter so availeable and important, was quite takenfrom him, because such an especiall happinesse, should not belong tohim only; but (in part) to his friends, whom he had acquaintedtherewith, drew them to the plaine with him in companie, where theytooke as much paines in serch of the stone, as possibly he did, orcould; and yet (dishonestly) he would deceive them, and beare itaway covetously, for his owne private benefit.

  • 夏益华 08-02

       As shee grew in stature, so she did in beauty and vertuousqualities, as none was more commended throughout the whole City, forfaire, civill, and honest demeanour, which incited many amorously toaffect her. But (above all the rest) two very honest young men, ofgood fame and repute, who were so equally in love addicted to her,that being. jealous of each others fortune, in preventing of theirseverall hopefull expectation; a deadly hatred grew suddenlybetweene them, the one being named Giovanni de Severino, and the otherMenghino de Minghole. Either of these two young men, before theMaide was fifteene yeeres old, laboured to be possessed of her inmarriage, but her Guardian would give no consent thereto: wherefore,perceiving their honest intended meaning to be frustrated, they nowbegan to busie their braines, how to forestall one another by craftand circumvention.

  • 杨雪晴 08-02

      Thus leading him on, crying; Beware there before, and give way forGods sake, they arrived at the body of Saint Arriguo, that (by hishelpe) he might be healed. And while all eyes were diligentlyobserving, what miracle would be wrought on Martellino, he havingsitten a small space upon the Saints body, and being sufficientlyskilfull in counterfeiting, began first to extend forth the one of hisfingers, next his hand, then his arme, and so (by degrees) the rest ofhis body. Which when the people saw, they made such a wonderfull noysein praise of Saint Arriguo, even as if it had thundered in the Church.

  • 胡慧娟 08-01

    {  Imprisonment had somwhat mishapen Jehannot in his outward forme, butnot impaired a jot of his noble spirit; much lesse the true love whichhe bare his friend. And although most earnestly he desired thatwhich now Conrado had so frankly offered him, and was in his poweronely to bestow on him; yet could he not cloud any part of hisgreatnes, but with a resolved judgement, thus replied. My Lord,affectation of rule, desire of welthy possessions, or any other matterwhatsoever could never make me a traitor to you or yours; but that Ihave loved, do love, and for ever shal love your beauteous daughter:if that be treason, I do free confesse it, and will die a thousanddeaths before you or any else shall enforce me to deny it, for Ihold her highly worthy of my love. If I have bin more unmannerlywith her then became me, I have committed but that error, whichevermore is so attendant uppon youth; that to deny, is to denieyouth also. And if reverend age would but remember, that once he wasyoung and measure others offences by his owne, they would not bethoght so great, as you (and many more) account them to be, mine beingcommitted as a friend, and not as an enemy. What you make offer ofso willingly, I have alwayes desired; and if I had thought it wouldhave beene granted, long since I had most humbly requested it: andso much the more acceptable would it have bin to me, by how much thefurther off it stood from my hopes. But if you bee so forward asyour words doe witnesse, then feed me not with any furtherfruitlesse expectation; but rather send me backe to prison, and lay asmany afflictions on me as you please. For my endeered love to yourdaughter Spina, maketh mee to love you the more for her sake, howhardly soever you intreat me; and bindeth me in the greaterreverence to you, as being the Father of my fairest friend.

  • 尼加提·阿布都热依木 07-31

      This Pond was no deeper, then to reach the breast of a man, andhaving no mud or soyle in it, the bottome thereof shewed like smallbeaten gravell, with prety pibble stones intermixed, which some thathad nothing else to do, would sit downe and count them as they lay, asvery easily they might. And not onely was the bottome thusapparantly seene, but also such plenty of Fishes swimming every way,as the mind was never to be wearied in looking on them. Nor was thiswater bounded in with any bankes, but onely the sides of the plainMedow, which made it appeare the more sightly, as it arose in swellingplenty. And alwayes as it superabounded in his course, least it shouldoverflow disorderly: it fell into another Channell, which conveying italong the lower Valley, ran forth to water other needfull places.}

  • 左自智 07-31

      But before you proceede to pronounce any sentence, may it please youto favour me with one small request, namely, that you would demandof my Husband, if at all times, and whensoever he tooke delight inmy company, I ever made any curiosity, or came to him unwillingly.Whereto Rinaldo, without tarrying for the Potestate to moove thequestion, sodainly answered; that (undoubtedly) his wife at all times,and oftner then he could request it, was never sparing of herkindnesse, or put him off with any deniall. Then the Lady,continuing on her former speeches, thus replyed. Let me then demand ofyou my Lord, being our Potestate and Judge, if it be so, by myHusbands owne free confession, that he hath alwaies had his pleasureof me, without the least refusall in me, or contradiction; what shouldI doe with the over-plus remaining in mine owne power, and whereofhe had no need? Would you have mee cast it away to the Dogges? Wasit not more fitting for me, to pleasure therwith a worthy Gentleman,who was even at deaths doore for my love, then (my husbandssurfetting, and having no neede of me) to let him lye languishing, anddye?

  • 汤嘉选 07-31

      Massetto, falling in talke with the honest poore man, whose name wasLurco, demanded of him what services hee had done in the Monasterie,having continued there so long a time? Quoth Lurco, I laboured inthe Garden, which is very faire and great; then I went to the Forestto fetch home wood, and cleft it for their Chamber fuell, drawing upall theyr water beside, with many other toilsome services else: butthe allowance of my wages was so little, as it would not pay for theshoes I wore. And that which was worst of all, they being all women, Ithinke the divel dwels among g them, for a man cannot doe any thing toplease them. When I have bene busie at my worke in the garden, onewould come and say, Put this heere, put that there; and others wouldtake the dibble out of my hand, telling me, that I did not performeany thing well, making me so weary of their continuall trifling, asI have lefte all busines, given over the Garden, and what for onemollestation, as also many other; I intended to tarry no longer there,but came away, as thou seest. And yet the Factotum desired me at mydeparting, that if I knew any one who would undertake the aforesaidlabours, I should send him thither, as (indeed) I promised to do:but let mee fall sicke and dye, before I helpe to send them any.

  • 王路宪 07-30

       This strange and uncouth sight, bred in him no meane admiration,as also kinde compassion to the unfortunate woman; out of whichcompassion, sprung an earnest desire, to deliver her (if he could)from a death so full of anguish and horror: but seeing himselfe tobe without Armes, he ran and pluckt up the plant of a Tree, whichhandling as if it had bene a staffe, he opposed himselfe against theDogges and the Knight, who seeing him comming, cryed out in thismanner to him. Anastasio, put not thy selfe in any opposition, butreferre to my Hounds and me, to punish this wicked woman as she hathjustly deserved. And in speaking these words, the Hounds tooke fasthold on her body, so staying her, untill the Knight was come neerer toher, and alighted from his horse: when Anastasio (after some otherangry speeches) spake thus unto him: I cannot tell what or who thouart, albeit thou takest such knowledge of me, yet I must say, thatit is meere cowardize in a Knight, being armed as thou art, to offerto kill a naked woman, and make thy dogges thus to seize on her, as ifshe were a savage beast; therefore beleeve me, I will defend her sofarre as I am able.

  • 江苑 07-28

    {  I am undone through perjury,

  • 王加祥 07-28

      Our lusty young novice Monke, whom the Abbot imagined to bee gonefor wood, had hid himselfe aloft upon the roofe of the Dorter,where, when he saw the Abbot enter alone into the Chamber, he lost agreat part of his former feare, promising to himselfe a kinde ofperswasion, that somewhat would ensue to his better comfort; butwhen he beheld him lockt into the Chamber, then his hope grew toundoubted certainty. A little chincke or crevice favoured him, whereathe could both heare and see, whatsoever was done or spoken by them:so, when the Abbot thought hee had staide long enough with theDamosell, leaving her still there, and locking the doore fastagaine, hee returned thence to his owne Chamber.

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