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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:蔡少芬 大小:8RVNQFu089456KB 下载:9IzLEGZQ36666次
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日期:2020-08-06 16:10:38
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丰岛逸夫

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  After the Song was past, divers other were sung beside, and it nowdrawing wel-neere midnight, by the Kings command, they all went tobed. And when new day appeared, and all the world awaked out ofsleepe, the Master of the Houshold having sent away the carriages;they returned (under the conduct of their discreet King) toFlorence, where the three Gentlemen left the seven Ladies at theChurch of Santa Maria Novella, from whence they went with them atthe first. And having parted with kinde salutations, the Gentlemenwent whether themselves best pleased, and the Ladies repaired hometo their houses.
2.  When I lived at ease,
3.  It is a commendable thing (faire Ladies) to hit a But that neverstirreth out of his place: but it is a matter much more admirable,to see a thing suddainely appearing, and sildome or never frequentedbefore, to bee as suddenly hit by an ordinary Archer. The viciousand polluted lives of Priests, yeeldeth matter of it selfe in manythings, deserving speech and reprehension, as a true But of wickednes,and well worthy to be sharply shot at. And therefore, though thathonest meaning man did wisely, in touching Master Inquisitor to thequicke, with the hypocriticall charity of Monkes and Friars, in givingsuch things to the poore, as were more meete for Swine, or to be worsethrowne away, yet I hold him more to be commended, who (by occasion ofa former tale, and which I purpose to relate) pleasantly reproovedMaster Can de la Scala, a Magnifico and mighty Lord, for a suddenand unaccustomed covetousnesse appearing in him, figuring by othermen, that which hee intended to say of him, in manner following.
4.  THE FIFT DAY, THE NINTH NOVELL
5.  AND BY MISTAKING; OUGHT TO BE COVERED WITH GOOD ADVISE, AND
6.  The dreame already recounted in the last Novell, doth ministermatter to me, to make report of another Tale, wherein mention ismade of two severall dreames; which divined as well what was to ensue,as the other did what had hapned before. And no sooner were theyfinished in the relation, by both the parties which had formerlydreampt them, but the effects of both as soddainly followed.

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1.  But can you (Sir) say any thing of her? Ancilla, said he, I wouldthou hadst bin in her company, and at the same place where now she is,that some punishment for thy fault might have falne uppon thee, asalready it hath done on her. But beleeve it assuredly, that thou shaltnot freely escape from my fingers, till I have justly paide thee forthy paines, to teach thee to abuse any Gentleman, as thou didst me.
2.  Lambertuccio sware many terrible oathes, to observe her directionsin every part, and having drawne forth his Sword, grasping it naked inhis hand, and setting worse lookes on the businesse, then evernature gave him, because he had spent so much labour in vaine; hefailed not in a jot of the Ladies injunction. Beltramo havingcommanded his horse to safe custody, and meeting Lambertucciodiscending downe the staires, so armed, swearing, and mostextreamely storming, wondring extraordinarily at his threatning words,made offer to imbrace him., and understand the reason of hisdistemper. Lambertuccio repulsing him rudely, and setting foote in thestirrup, mounted on his Gelding, and spake nothing else but this. Isweare by the fairest of all my fortunes, although I misse of theeheere: yet I will be sure to find thee some where else, and so hegallopped mainely away.
3.  So sweet and pleasing seemed the Song to the King (who tooke nosmall delight, both to heare and behold the Damosels) even as if allthe Hirarchies of Angels were descended from the Heavens to singbefore him. No sooner was the Song ended, but (humbly on theirknees) they craved favour of the King for their departing. Now,although their departure was greatly grieving to him, yet (inoutward appearance) he seemed willing to grant it.
4.  THE SIXT DAY, THE EIGHTH NOVELL
5.  If the former Novels had made all the Ladies sad and sighe, thislast of Dioneus as much delighted them, as restoring them to theirformer jocond humor, and banishing Tragicall discourse for ever. TheKing perceiving that the Sun was neere setting, and his governmentas neere ending, with many kinde and courteous speeches, excusedhimselfe to the Ladies, for being the motive of such an argument, asexpressed the infelicity of poore Lovers. And having finished hisexcuse, up he rose, taking the Crown of Lawrell from off his ownehead, the Ladies awaiting on whose head he pleased next to set it,which proved to be the gracious Lady Fiammetta, and thus he spake.Here I place this Crowne on her head, that knoweth better then anyother, how to comfort this faire assembly to morrow, for the sorrowwhich they have this day endured.
6.  Not long since (worthy Ladies) there dwelt in our owne nativeCity, a Friar Minor, an Inquisitor after matters of Faith; who,although he laboured greatly to seeme a sanctified man, and an earnestaffecter of Christian Religion, (as all of them appeare to be inoutward shew;) yet he was a much better Inquisitor after them that hadtheir purses plenteously stored with money, then of such as wereslenderly grounded in Faith. By which diligent continued care inhim, he found out a man, more rich in purse, then understanding; andyet not so defective in matters of faith, as misguided by his ownesimple speaking, and (perhaps) when his braine was well warmed withwine, words fell more foolishly from him, then in better judgementthey could have done.

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1.  When they had a while discoursed their severall fortunes, sometimein teares, and then againe in joy; Perotto and Sir Roger, would havethe Count to be garmented in better manner, but in no wise he wouldsuffer it; for it was his onely desire, that Sir Roger should beeassured of the promised reward, by presenting him in the Kingspresence, and in the homely habit which he did weare, to touch himwith the more sensible shame, for his rash beleefe, and injuriousproceeding. Then Sir Roger Mandevile, guiding the Count by the hand,and Perotto following after, came before the King, offering to presentthe Count and his children, if the reward promised in the Proclamationmight be performed. The King immediately commanded, that a reward ofinestimable valew should be produced; desiring Sir Roger upon thesight thereof, to make good his offer, for forthwith presenting theCount and his children. Which hee made no longer delay of, but turninghimselfe about, delivered the aged Count, by the title of his servant,and presenting Perotto next, saide. Sir, heere I deliver you theFather and his Son, his Daughter who is my wife, cannot soconveniently be here now, but shortly, by the permission of heaven,your Majesty shall have a sight of her.
2.  But now concerning the third matter to be adventured, it drove herto a much more serious consideration, then those two which shee hadalready so well and exactly performed. Notwithstanding, like a Ladieof unconquerable spirit, and (in whom) Love enlarged his power moreand more: she sodainly conceited, what course was best to bee keptin this case, forming her attempt in this manner. Upon Nicostratuswayted two young Gentlemen, as Pages of his Chamber, whose Fathers hadgiven them to his service, to learne the manners of honourableCourtship, and those qualities necessarily required in Gentlemen.One of them, when Nicostratus sate downe to dinner or supper, stood inOffice of his Carver, delivering him all the meats whereon he fed. Theother (as Taster) attended on his Cup, and he dranke no otherdrinke, but what hee brought him, and they both were highly pleasingunto him.
3.  You may well imagine, this advise was not a little pleasing toTitus, wherupon Gisippus received home Sophronia into his house,with publike intention to make her his wife, according as was thecustome then observed, and Titus being perfectly recovered, waspresent at the Feast very ceremonially observed. When night wascome, the Ladies and Gentlewomen conducted Sophronia to theBride-Chamber, where they left her in her Husbands bed, and thendeparted all away. The Chamber wherein Titus used to lodge, joynedclose to that of Gisippus, for their easier accesse each to the other,at all times whensoever they pleased, and Gisippus being alone inthe Bride-Chamber, preparing as if he were comming to bed:extinguishing the light, he went softly to Titus, willing him to goeto bed to his wife. Which Titus hearing, overcome with shame andfeare, became repentant, and denyed to goe. But Gisippus, being a trueintyre friend indeed, and confirming his words with actions: after alittle lingring dispute, sent him to the Bride, and so soone as he wasin the bed with her, taking Sophronia gently by the hand, softly hemoved the usuall question to her, namely, if she were willing to behis wife.
4.  The Gentlewoman, who was of an high and undauntable spirite, asall such are, who have fixed their affection resolvedly, and loveuppon a grounded deliberation: concluded, quite against the counselland opinion of her Parents, Kindred, and Friends; to appeare in theCourt, as desiring rather to dye, by confessing the trueth with amanly courage, then by denying it, and her love unto so worthy aperson as he was, in whose arms she chanced to be taken; to livebasely in exile with shame, as an eternall scandall to her race. So,before the Potestate, shee made her apparance, worthily accompaniedboth with men and women, all advising her to deny the acte: but she,not minding them or their perswasions, looking on the Judge with aconstant countenance, and a voyce of setled resolve, craved to know ofhim, what hee demaunded of her?
5.   After they had sate an indifferent while with her, they returnedhome to their lodging, where Titus being alone in his chamber, beganto bethink himselfe on her, whose perfections had so powerfullypleased him: and the more he entred into this consideration, thefiercer he felt his desires enflamed, which being unable to quench, byany reasonable perswasions, after hee had vented foorth infinitesighes, thus he questioned with himselfe.Most unhappie Titus as thou art, whether doost thou transport thineunderstanding, love, and hope? Dooest thou not know as well by thehonourable favours, which thou hast received of Chremes and his house,as also the intire amity betweene thee and Gisippus (unto whom faireSophronia is the afflanced friend) that thou shouldst holde her in thelike reverent respect, as if shee were thy true borne Sister? Darestthou presume to fancie her? Whether shall beguiling Love allurethee, and vaine immaging hopes carrie thee? Open the eyes of thybetter understanding, and acknowledge thy selfe to bee a mostmiserable man. Give way to reason, bridle thine intemperate appetites,reforme all irregulare desires, and guide thy fancy to a place ofbetter direction. Resist thy wanton and lascivious will in thebeginning, and be master of thy selfe, while thou hast opportunity,for that which thou aimest at, is neyther reasonable nor honest. Andif thou wert assured to prevaile upon this pursuite, yet thououghtst to avoide it, if thou hast any regard of true friendship,and the duty therein justly required. What wilt thou do then Titus?Fly from this inordinate affection, if thou wilt be reputed to be aman of sensible judgement.
6.  Madame Dianora, the Wife of Signior Gilberto, being immodestlyaffected by Signior Ansaldo, to free her selfe from his tediousimportunity, she appointed him to performe (in her judgement) an actof impossibility; namely, to give her a Garden, as plentifullystored with fragrant Flowers in January, as in the flourishingmoneth of May. Ansaldo, by meanes of a bond which he made to aMagitian, performed her request. Signior Gilberto, the Ladyes Husband,gave consent, that his Wife should fulfill her promise made toAnsaldo. Who hearing the bountifull mind of her Husband; releasedher of her promise: And the Magitian likewise discharged SigniorAnsaldo, without taking any thing of him.

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1.  WHEREON, UNDER THE GOVERNMENT OF MADAME AIMILIA, THE ARGUMENT OF
2.  Pagamino da Monaco, a roving Pyrate on the Seas, carried away thefayre Wife of Signior Ricciardo de Chinzica, who understanding whereshee was, went thither; and falling into friendship with Pagamino,demanded his Wife of him; whereto he yeelde, provided, that sheewould willing goe away with him. She denied to part thence with herHusband, and Signior Ricciardo dying, she became the wife of Pagamino.
3.  When shee had heard this whole discourse, then shee perceived,that other Women were subject to the like infirmitie, and as wisefor themselves, as shee could be, though these the like sinisteraccidents might sometime crosse them: and gladly shee wished, thatHerculanoes Wives excuse, might now serve to acquite her: butbecause in blaming others errours, our owne may sometime chance toescape discovery, and cleare us, albeit wee are as guilty; in a sharpereprehending manner, thus shee began. See Husband, heere is hansomebehaviour, of an holy faire-seeming, and Saint-like woman, to whom Idurst have confest my sinnes, I conceived such a religiousperswasion of her lives integrety, free from the least scruple oftaxation. A woman, so farre stept into yeeres, as shee is, to givesuch an evill example to younger women, is it not a sinne beyond allsufferance? Accursed be the houre, when she was borne into this World,and her selfe likewise, to bee so lewdly and incontinently given; anuniversall shame and slaunder, to all the good women of our City.
4、  Now (quoth the Monke) thou canst confesse thine owne wilfull follie,but this should have beene thought on before, and whilest thou wastliving in the World. But if the Fates vouchsafe to favour thee somuch, as hereafter to send thee to the World once more; remember thypunishment here in Purgatory, and sinne no more in that foule sinne ofjealousie. I pray you Sir tell me, replyed Ferando, after men aredead, and put into Purgatory, is there any hope of their ever visitingthe World any more? Yes, saide the Monke, if the fury of the Fatesbe once appeased. O that I knew (quoth Ferando) by what meanes theywould be appeased, and let me visite the World on againe: I would bethe best Husband that ever lived, and never more be jealous, neverwrong so good a Wife, nor ever use one unkind word against her. In themeane while, and till their anger may be qualified; when next myWife doth send me food, I pray you worke so much, that some Candlesmay be sent me also, because I live here in uncomfortabledarkenesse; and what should I doe with food, if I have no light.Shee sends Lights enow, answered the Monke, but they are burnt outon the Altar in Masse-time, and thou canst have none other here, butsuch as I must bring my selfe; neither are they allowed, but onely forthe time of thy feeding and correcting.
5、  There dwelt not long since in Perugia, a wealthy man named Pedrodi Vinciolo, who perhaps more to deceive some other, and restrainean evill opinion which the Perugians had conceived of him, in matterno way beseeming a man, then any beauty or good feature remaining inthe woman entred into the estate of marriage. And Fortune was soconforme to him in his election, that the woman whom he had made hiswife, had a yong, lusty, and well enabled bodie, a red-haird Wench,hot and fiery spirited, standing more in neede of three Husbands, thenhe, who could not any way well content one Wife, because his minde ranmore on his mony, then those offices and duties belonging towedlock, which time acquainted his Wife withall, contrary to herowne expectation, and those delights which the estate of marriageafforded, knowing her selfe also to be of a sprightly disposition, andnot to be easily tamed by houshold cares and attendances, shee waxedweary of her husbands unkind courses, upbraided him daily with harshspeeches, making his owne home meerly as a hell to him.

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  • 乌桓 08-05

      THE INSULTING TYRANTS OVER HUMANE LIFE.

  • 杨剑波 08-05

      All the while as Philostratus was recounting his Novell; itseemed, that the Ladies (who heard it) found themselves much moovedthereat, as by the wanton blood mounting up into their cheekes, itplainly appeared.

  • 倪珪贞 08-05

       Boyes I have knowne, and seene,

  • 王炳华 08-05

      When Piccarda had performed this hot piece of businesse, shereferred the effecting of the remainder to her Brethren, in suchsort as it was compacted betweene them. Faire and softly went thetwo brethren forth of their Chamber, and going to the Market place,Fortune was more favourable to them then they could wish, inaccomplishing the issue of their intent. For the heat being somwhattedious, the Lord Bishop was walking abroad very late, with purpose tovisit the Brethren at the Widdowes house, because he tooke greatdelight in their company, as being good Schollers, and endued withother singular parts beside. Meeting with them in the open Marketplace, he acquainted them with his determination; whereof they werenot a little joyfull, it jumping so justly with their intent.

  • 丁好称 08-04

    {  This devise was very pleasing to Marquiso and Stechio, so that(without any further delaying) they all three left their lodging,and resorting into a secret corner aside, Martellino so writhed andmishaped his hands, fingers, and armes, his legges, mouth, eyes, andwhole countenance, that it was a dreadfull sight to looke upon him,and whosoever beheld him, would verily have imagined, that hee wasutterly lame of his limbes, and greatly deformed in his body. Marquisoand Stechio, seeing all sorted so well as they could wish, tooke andled him towards the Church, making very pitious moane, and humblydesiring (for Gods sake) of every one that they met, to grant themfree passage: whereto they charitably condiscended.

  • 张汉兴 08-03

      Many Novels (gracious Ladies) do offer themselves to my memory,wherewith to beginne so pleasant a day, as it is her Highnessedesire that this should be: among which plenty, I esteeme one aboveall the rest, because you may comprehend thereby, not onely thefortunate conclusion, wherewith we intend to begin our day; butalso, how mighty the forces of Love are, deserving to be bothadmired and reverenced. Albeit there are many, who scarsely knowingwhat they say, do condemne them with infinite grosse imputations:which I purpose to disprove, and (I hope) to your no little pleasing.}

  • 尼尔巴娅 08-03

      The diversitie of changes and alterations in Fortune as they aregreat, so must they needs be greevous; and as often as we takeoccasion to talke of them, so often do they awake and quicken ourunderstandings, avouching, that it is no easie matter to depend uponher flatteries. And I am of opinion, that to heare them recounted,ought not any way to offend us, be it of men wretched, or fortunate;because, as they instruct the one with good advice, so they animatethe other with comfort. And therefore, although great occasions havebeene already related, yet I purpose to tell a Tale, no lesse truethen lamentable; which albeit it sorted to a successefull ending,yet notwithstanding, such and so many were the bitter thwartings, ashardly can I beleeve, that ever any sorrow was more joyfully sweetned.

  • 傅楷轩 08-03

      Ghismonda, nothing altered from her cruell deliberation, after herFather was departed from her, caused certaine poisonous roots andhearbes to be brought her, which shee (by distillation) made a waterof, to drinke sodainly, whensoever any crosse accident should comefrom her Father; whereupon, when the Messenger from her Father haddelivered her the present, and uttered the words as he was commaunded:shee tooke the Cup, and looking into it with a setled countenance,by sight of the heart, and effect of the message, she knew certainely,that was the heart of Guiscardo; then looking stearnely on theservant, thus she spake unto him. My honest friend, it is no more thenright and justice, that so worthy a heart as this is, should haveany worser grave then gold, wherein my Father hath dealt mostwisely. So, lifting the heart up to her mouth, and sweetly kissing it,she proceeded thus. In all things, even till this instant, (beingthe utmost period of my life) I have evermore found my Fathers lovemost effectuall to me; but now it appeareth farre greater, then at anytime heretofore: and therefore from my mouth, thou must deliver himthe latest thankes that ever I shall give him, for sending me suchan honourable present.

  • 肉孜 08-02

       But,

  • 徐光裕 07-31

    {  The men of Rhodes, being rather constrained thereto, then of anyfree disposition in themselves, with teares in their eyes, deliveredIphigenia to Chynon; who beholding her in like manner to weepe, thusspake unto her. Noble Lady, do not any way discomfort your selfe,for I am your Chynon, who have more right and true title to you, andmuch better doe deserve to enjoy you, by my long continued affectionto you, then Pasimondo can any way plead; because you belong to himbut onely by promise. So, bringing her aboord his owne ship, where theGentlemen his companions gave her kinde welcome, without touchingany thing else belonging to the Rhodians, he gave them free liberty todepart.

  • 艾马尔·法伊兹 07-31

      Now let me tell you, the Woman was well enough knowne to Bruno, asalso her quality of life, which Phillippo had acquainted himwithall, and the reason of her resorting thither. Wherefore,Calandrino going forth of the roome where they wrought, onely to gaineanother sight of Nicholetta, Bruno revealed the whole history toBuffalmaco and Nello; they all concluding together, how this amorousfit of the foole was to be followed. And when Calandrino wasreturned backe againe; in whispering maner Bruno said to him. Hastthou once more seene her? Yes, yes Bruno, answered Calandrino: Alas,she hath slaine me with her very eye, and I am no better then a deadman. Be patient said Bruno, I will goe and see whether she be the samewoman which I take her for, or no: and if it prove so, then neverfeare, but refer the businesse unto me.

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