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日期:2020-08-05 02:16:41

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  The words of Madame Oretta, were much commended by the men andwomen; and the discourse being ended, the Queene gave command to MadamPampinea, that shee should follow next in order, which made her tobegin in this manner.
2.  The young man continuing his resort to the House of Puccio, andobserving the widdow to be faire, fresh, and prettily formall; hebegan to consider with himselfe, what those things might be, whereinshe was most wanting; and (if he could) to save anothers labour,supply them by his best endeavours. Thus not alwayes carrying his eyesbefore him, but using many backe and circumspect regards, he proceededso farre in his wylie apprehensions, that (by a few sparkes close kepttogether) he kindled part of the same fire in her, which began toflame apparantly in him. And hee very wittily observing the same, asoccasion first smiled on him, and allowed him favourableopportunity, so did hee impart his intention to her.
3.  Madam, you have so straitly concured me, by urging the remembranceof her; for whose sake I am not able to deny any thing you can demand,as I am readie therein to pleasure you. But first you must promise me,that neither you, or any other person for you, shall at any timedisclose it to your Husband, untill you have seene by effect, thatwhich I have told you proveth to be true: and when you please, I wilinstruct you how your selfe shall see it. The Ladie was not a littlejoyfull to be thus satisfied in her Husbands folly, and constantlycrediting his words to be true, shee sware a solemne oath, that no onealive should ever know it. So stepping a little further aside, becauseno listening eare should heare him, thus he beganne.
5.  When the Ladies heard this, they made answer, that all should beeanswerable to his minde. Whereupon, the King gave them all leave todispose of themselves till supper time. And because the Sun was yetvery high, in regard all the re-counted Novels had bin so short:Dioneus went to play at the Tables with another of the yong Gentlemen,and Madame Eliza, having withdrawne the Ladies aside, thus spakeunto them. During the time of our being heere, I have often benedesirous to let you see a place somwhat neere at hand, and which Isuppose you have never seene, it being called The Valley of Ladies.Till now, I could not finde any convenient time to bring youthither, the Sunne continuing still aloft, which fitteth you withthe apter leysure, and the sight (I am sure) can no way discontentyou.
6.  Thorello (whom the Soldane called by no other name, then theChristian, neyther of them knowing the other) sadly now remembredhis departure from Pavia, devising and practising many times, how hemight escape thence, but could not compasse it by any possible meanes.Wherefore, certaine Ambassadours beeing sent by the Genewayes, toredeeme divers Cittizens of theirs, there detained as prisoners, andbeing ready to returne home againe: he purposed to write to hisWife, that he was living, and wold repaire to her so soone as hecould, desiring the still continued rememberance of her limitedtime. By close and cunning meanes hee wrote the Letter, earnestlyintreating one of the Ambassadors (who knew him perfectly, but made nooutward apparance thereof) to deale in such sort for him, that theLetter might be delivered to the handes of the Abbot Di San Pietroin Ciel d'Oro, who was (indeede) his Unckle.


1.  By sight of such as do allure,
2.  Jacomino had a Maide-servant belonging to his House, somewhataged, and a Manservant beside, named Grinello, of mirthfulldisposition, and very friendly, with whom Giovanni grew in greatfamiliarity, and when he found time fit for the purpose, he discoveredhis love to him, requesting his furtherance and assistance, incompassing the height of his desire, with bountifull promises ofrich rewarding; wheret Grinello returned this answere. I know nothow to sted you in this case, but when my Master shall sup foorth atsome Neighbours house, to admit your entrance where shee is:because, if I offer to speake to her, she never will stay to hearemee. Wherefore, if my service this way may doe you any good, I promiseto performe it; doe you beside, as you shall finde it mostconvenient for you. So the bargaine was agreed on betweene them, andnothing else now remained, but to what issue it should sort in theend. Menghino, on the other side, having entred into theChamber-maides acquaintance, sped so well with her, that she deliveredso many messages from him, as had (already) halfe won the liking ofthe Virgin; passing further promises to him beside, of bringing him tohave conference with her, whensoever her Master should be absentfrom home. Thus Menghino being favoured (on the one side) by the byChamber-maide, and Giovanni (on the other) by trusty Grinello; theiramorous warre was now on foote, and diligently followed by boththeir sollicitors. Within a short while after, by the procurement ofGrinello, Jacomino was invited by a Neighbour to supper, in company ofdivers his familiar friends, whereof intelligence being given toGiovanni; a conclusion passed betweene them, that (upon a certainesignale given) he should come, and finde the doore standing readyopen, to give him all accesse unto the affected Mayden.
3.  The Courtaines being close drawne about the bed, although the seasonwas exceeding hot, they having lighted Torches in their hands; drewopen the Curtaines, and shewed the Bishop his Provoste, close snuggingbetweene the armes of Ciutazza. Upon a sudden the Provoste awaked, andseeing so great a light, as also so many people about him: shame andfeare so daunted him, that hee shrunke downe in the bed, and hid hishead. But the Bishop being displeased at a sight so unseemely, madehim to discover his head againe, to see whom he was in bed withall.Now the poore Provoste perceiving the Gentlewomans deceite, and theproper hansome person so sweetly embracing him: it made him soconfounded with shame, as he had not the power to utter one word:but having put on his cloathes by the Bishops command, hee sent him(under sufficient guard) to his Pallace, to suffer due chastisementfor his sinne committed; and afterward he desired to know, by whatmeanes hee became so favoured of Ciutazza, the whole Historie whereof,the two brethren related at large to him.
4.  Worthy Ladies, it is a matter very manifest, that deceits do appeareso much the more pleasing, when (by the selfesame meanes) the subtledeceyver is artificially deceived. In which respect, though you allhave reported very singular deceits: yet I meane to tel you one,that may prove as pleasing to you, as any of your owne. And so muchthe rather, because the woman deceived, was a great and cunningMistris in beguiling others; equalling (if not excelling) any ofyour former beguilers.
5.  Fearing false sirquedrie.
6.  Me thought, I was in a goodly delightfull Forrest, in the Nobleexercise of sportfull hunting, and became there possessed of a youngHinde, the verie loveliest and most pleasing beast that was everseene. It seemed to be as white as snow, and grew (in a short while)so familiar with me, that by no meanes it would forsake mee. I couldnot but accept this rare kindnes in the beast, and fearing least Ishould loose it, I put a collar of Gold about the necke thereof, andfastned it into a chaine of Gold also, which then I held strongly inmy hand. The blind afterward couched downe by me, laying his headmildely in my lap; and on the sodaine, a black Grey-hound bitch camerushing; on us (but whence, or how, I could not imagine) seeming halfehunger-starved, and very ugly to looke upon. At me she made her fullcarreere, without any power in me of resistance, and putting her mouthinto the left side of my bosom, griped it so mainly with her teeth,that (me thought) I felt my heart quite bitten through, and she tuggedon still, to take it wholly away from me; by which imagined paineand anguish I felt, instantly I awaked. Laying then my hand upon myside, to know whether any such harme had befalne me, or no, andfinding none, I smiled at mine owne folly, in making such afrivolous and idle search. What can be said then in these or thelike cases?


1.  When the Abbot had heard his gentle answeres, so wisely anddiscreetly delivered, considering also (more particularly) hiscommendable carriage, hee tooke him to be (at the least) awell-borne Gentleman, and far differing from his owne logger headedtraine. Wherefore, taking compassion on his great misfortunes, hecomforted him very kindly, wishing him to live alwayes in good hope.For, if he were vertuous and honest, he should surely attaine to theseate from whence Fortune had throwne him, or rather much higher.Intreating him also, that seeing he journied towards Tuscany, as hehimselfe did the like, to continue stil (if he pleased) in hiscompany. Alessandro most humbly thanked him for such gracious comfort;protesting, that he would be alwaies readie to do whatsoever hecommanded.
2.  The amourous Friend to Helena, who stood by all this while, laughingat the Schollers hard usage, returned up againe with her to herChamber, where they could not take a jote of rest, for flouting andscorning the betrayed Scholler, As for him poore man, hee was becomelike the Swanne, coldly chattering his teeth together, in a strangenew kinde of harmony to him. And perceiving himselfe to be meerelymocked, he attempted to get open the doore, or how he might passeforth at any other place; but being no way able to compasse it, hewalked up and downe like an angry Lyon, cursing the hard quality ofthe time, the discourtesie of the Lady, the over-tedious length of thenight; but (most of all) his owne folly and simplicity, in being sobasely abused and gulde. Now began the heat of his former affection toHelena, altered into as violent a detestation of her; Yea, extremityof hatred in the highest degree; beating his braines, and ransackingevery corner of in. vention, by what meanes he might best berevenged on her, which now he more earnestly desired to effect, thento enjoy the benefit of her love, or to be embraced betweene herarmes.
3.  When the Brethren had imparted their loves extreamity each to theother, and plainely perceyved, that though they were equally intheir fiery torments, yet their desires were utterly contrary: theybegan severally to consider, that gaine gotten by Mirchandize,admitted an equall and honest division, but this purchase was of adifferent quality, pleading the title of a sole possession, withoutany partner or intruder. Fearefull and jealous were they both, leasteither should ayme at the others intention, yet willing enough toshake hands, in ridding Amurath out of the way, who onely was thehinderer of their hopes, Whereupon they concluded together, that ona day when the Ship sayled on very swiftly, and Amurath was sittingupon the Decke, studiously observing how the Billowes combatted eachwith other, and not suspecting any such treason in them towards him:stealing softly behinde him, sodainely they threw him into the Sea,the shippe floating on above halfe a Leagues distance, before anyperceived his fall into the Sea. When the Ladie heard thereof, and sawno likely meanes of recovering him againe, she fell to her wontedteares and lamentations: but the two Lovers came quickely to comforther, using kinde words and pithy perswasions (albeit she understoodthem not, or at the most very little) to appease the violence of herpassions; and, to speak uprightly, she did not so much emoane thelosse of Amurath, as the multiplying of her owne misfortunes, stillone succeeding in the necke of another. After divers long and welldelivered Orations, as also very faire and courteous behaviour, theyhad indifferently pacified her complainings: they beganne to discourseand commune with themselves, which of them had most right and title toAlathiella, and consequently ought to enjoy her. Now that Amurathwas gone, each pleaded his priviledge to bee as good as the others,both in the Ship, Goods, and all advantages else whatsoever happening:which the elder brother absolutely denied, alleadging first hispropriety of birth, a reason sufficient, whereby his younger oughtto give him place: Likewise, his right and interest both in the shipand goods, to be more then the others, as being heire to his father,and therefore in justice to be highest preferred. Last of all, thathis strength onely threw Amurath into the Sea, and therefore gavehim the full possession of his prize, no right at all remaining to hisbrother.
4.  Having thus a long while consulted with her selfe, and (perhaps)oftner then twice or thrice; she became secretly acquainted with anaged woman, generally reputed to be more then halfe a Saint, walkingalwayes very demurely in the streetes, counting (over and over) herPaters Nosters, and all the Cities holy pardons hanging at hergirdle never talking of any thing, but the lives of the holyFathers, or the woundes of Saint Frances, all the World admiring hersanctity of life, even as if shee were divinely inspired: this sheeSaint must bee our distressed womans Counsellour, and having found outa convenient season, at large she imparted all her minde to her, insome such manner as formerly you have heard, whereto she returned thisanswer.
5.   Our amorous Panuccio being none of the wisest young men in theworld, perceiving his errour; sought not to amend it, (as well hemight have done) with some queint straine of wit, carried in quick andcleanly manner, but angerly answered. What shall I find that thoudarst doe to me? am I any way afraid of thy threatnings? The Hostesimagining she was in bed with her Husband, said to Adriano: HarkeHusband, I thinke our Guests are quarrelling together, I hope theywill doe no harme to one another. Adriano laughing outright, answered.Let them alone, and become friends againe as they fell out: perhapsthey dranke too much yesternight.
6.  When the Magnifico in the person of the Lady, had spoken thus,then he returned her this answer. Most vertuous Lady, my spirits areso transported with extraordinary joy, for this your gracious andwelcome answer, that my sences faile me, and all my faculties quiteforsake me, that I cannot give you such thankes as I would. And if Icould speak equally to my desire, yet the season suites not therewith,neither were it convenient that I should be so troublesome to you. Letme therefore humbly beseech you, that the desire I have toaccomplish your will (which wordes availe not to expresse) may remainein your kinde consideration. And as you have commanded me, so will Inot faile to performe it accordingly, and in more thankfull manner,then (as yet) I am able to let you know. Now there resteth nothingelse to do, but under the protection of your gracious pardon, I togive over speech, and you to attend your woorthy Husband.


1.  It was not long after, but the Queene left this life, and was mostroyally enterred, when her confession being disclosed to the King,after much sorrow for so injuriously wronging a man of so great valourand honour: Proclamation was made throughout the Campe, and in manyother parts of France beside, that whosoever could produce the CountD'Angiers, or any of his Children, should richly be rewarded foreach one of them; in regard he was innocent of the foule imputation,by the Queenes owne confession, and for his wrongfull exile so long,he should be exalted to his former honour with farre greaterfavours, which the King franckely would bestow upon him. When theCount (who walked up and downe in the habite of a common servitor)heard this Proclamation, forth-with hee went to his Master Sir RogerMandevile, requesting his speedy repaire to Lord Perotto, that beingboth assembled together, he would acquaint them with a serious matter,concerning the late Proclamation published by the King. Being bythemselves alone in the Tent, the Count spake in this manner toPerotto. Sir, S. Roger Mandevile here, your equall competitor inthis military service, is the husband to your naturall sister,having as yet never received any dowry with her, but her inherentunblemishable vertue and honor. Now because she may not stil remaindestitute of a competent Dowry: I desire that Sir Roger, and noneother, may enjoy the royall reward promised by the King. You LordPerotto, whose true name is Lewes, manifest your selfe to be noblyborne, and Sonne to the wrongfull banished Count D'Angiers: avouchmoreover, that Violenta, shadowed under the borrowed name of Gianetta,is your owne Sister; and deliver me up as your Father, the long exiledCount D'Angiers. Perotto hearing this, beheld him more advisedly,and began to know him: then, the tears flowing abundantly from hiseyes, he fell at his feete, and often embracing him, saide: My deereand noble Father! a thousand times more deerely welcome to yourSonne Lewes.
2.  Greevous, and full of compassion, appeared the hard Fortunes ofMadame Helena to be, having much descontented, and (well-neere)wearied all the Ladies in hearing them recounted. But because theywere very justly inflicted upon her, and according as (in equity) sheehad deserved, they were the more moderate in their commisseration:howbeit, they reputed the Scholler not onely over-obstinate, butalso too strict, rigorous and severe. Wherefore, when MadamePampinea had finished hir Novell, the Queene gave command to MadameFiammetta, that she should follow next with her discourse; wheretoshee shewing obedience, thus beganne.
3.  These three strict impositions, seemed to Lesca, and her Ladielikewise, almost beyond the compasse of all possibility. NeverthelesLove, being a powerfull Oratour in perswading, as also adventurouseven on the most difficult dangers; gave her courage to undertake themall: sending Lesca backe againe to him, with full assurance, ofthese more then Herculean labours. Moreover, her selfe did intend toadde a fourth taske, in regard of his strong opinion concerning thegreat Wisedome of his Lord and Maister. After she had effected all theother three, she would not permit him to kisse her, but before hisLords face: which yet should be accomplished in such sort, asNicostratus himselfe should not beleeve it, although apparantly he sawit. Well, (quoth Pyrrhus) when all these wonders are performed, assuremy Ladie. that I am truelie hers.
4、  All the whole field was richly spred with grasse, and such varietyof delicate Flowers, as Nature yeilded out of her plenteousStore-house. But that which gave no lesse delight then any of therest, was a smal running Brooke, descending from one of the Vallies,that divided two of the little hils, and fell through a Veine of theintire Rocke it selfe, that the fall and murmure thereof was mostdelightfull to heare, seeming all the way in the descent, likeQuickesilver, weaving it selfe into artificiall workes, and arrivingin the plaine beneath, it was there receyved into a small Channell,swiftly running through the midst of the plaine, to a place where itstayed, and shaped it selfe into a Lake or Pond, such as ourCitizens have in their Orchards or Gardens, when they please to makeuse of such a commodity.
5、  Thus the innocent Count, by his overhasty and sodaine flight, madehimselfe guilty of this foule imputation: and arriving at Callice withhis children, their poore and homely habites, hid them from beingknowne, and thence they crossed over into England, staying no whereuntill hee came to London. Before he would enter into the City, hegave divers good advertisements to his children, but especially twoprecepts above all the rest. First, with patient soules to support thepoore condition, whereto Fortune (without any offence in him orthem) had thus dejected them. Next, that they should have mostheedfull care, at no time to disclose from whence they came, orwhose children they were, because it extended to the perill of theirlives. His Sonne, being named Lewes, and now about nine yeares old,his Daughter called Violenta, and aged seaven yeares, did both observetheir fathers direction, as afterward it did sufficiently appeare. Andbecause they might live in the safer securitie, hee thought it for thebest to change their names, calling his Sonne Perotto, and hisDaughter Gianetta, for thus they might best escape unknowne.




  • 维尔马 08-04

      The Ladies sighed verie often, hearing the variety of wofullmiseries happening to Alathiella: but who knoweth, what occasionmooved them to those sighes? Perhappes there were some among them, whorather sighed they could not be so often maried as she was, ratherthen for any other compassion they had of her disasters. But leavingthat to their owne construction, they smiled merrily at the lastspeeches of Pamphilus: and the Queene perceyving the Novell to beended, shee fixed her eye upon Madame Eliza, as signifying thereby,that she was next to succeed in order; which shee joyfullyembracing, spake as followeth. The field is very large and spacious,wherein all this day we have walked, and there is not any one hereso wearied with running the former races, but nimbly would adventureon as many more, so copious are the alterations of Fortune, in sadrepetition of her wonderfull changes: and among the infinity of hervarious courses, I must make addition of another, which I trust,will no way discontent you.

  • 圣得贝 08-04

      Upon enquiry, by what meanes shee might best compasse her bloodyintention, she grew acquainted with a Grecian woman, and wonderfullyexpert in the compounding of poysons, whom shee so perswaded bygifts and bounteous promises, that at the length shee prevayled withher. A deadly water was distilled by her, which (without any othercounsell to the contrary) on a day when Restagnone had his bloodsomewhat over-heated, and little dreamed on any such Treason conspiredagainst him by his Wife, shee caused him to drinke a great draughtthereof, under pretence, that it was a most soveraigne and cordiallwater; but such was the powerfull operation thereof, that the verynext morning, Restagnone was found to bee dead in his bed. When hisdeath was understoode by Folco, Hugnetto, and their Wives, and notknowing how hee came to bee thus empoysoned (because their Sisterseemed to bemoane his sodaine death, with as apparant shewes ofmourning, as they could possibly expresse) they buried him veryhonourably, and so all suspition ceased.

  • 黎皇外 08-04

       Pucclo mervalling at this answere, knowing she never gave him thelike before; demanded againe, what she did? The subtle wench,remembring that she had not answered as became her, said: Pardon meeFather, my wits were not mine owne, when you demanded such a sodainequestion; and I have heard you say an hundred times, that when folkego supperles to bed, either they walke in their sleepe, or beingawake, talke very idely, as (no doubt) you have discern'd by me. Naydaughter (quoth he) it may be, that I was in a waking dreame, andthought I heard the olde wall totter: but I see I was deceived, for noit is quiet and still enough. Talke no more good Father, saide she,least you stirre from your place, and hinder your labour: take no carefor mee, I am able enough to have care of my selfe.

  • 昌新路 08-04

      It is a matter of no meane difficulty (vertuous Ladies) for us totake intire knowledge of every thing we doe, because (as oftentimeshath bene observed) many men, imagining if they were rich, they shouldlive securely, and without any cares. And therefore, not onely havetheyr prayers and intercessions aimed at that end, but also theirstudies and daily endevours, without refusall of any paines orperils have not meanely expressed their hourely solicitude. Andalthough it hath happened accordingly to them, and their covetousdesires fully accomplished; yet at length they have mette with suchkinde people, who likewise thirsting after their wealthypossessions, have bereft them of life, being their kinde andintimate friends, before they attained to such riches. Some other,being of lowe and base condition, by adventuring in many skirmishesand foughten battels, trampling in the bloud of their brethren andfriends, have bene mounted to the soveraigne dignity of Kingdomes(beleeving that therein consisted the truest happinesse) but boughtwith the deerest price of their lives. For, beside their infinit caresand feares wherewith such greatnesse is continually attended, at theroyall Tables, they have drunke poyson in a Golden pot. Many otherin like manner (with most earnest appetite) have coveted beauty andbodily strength, not foreseeing with any judgement, that thesewishes were not without perill; when being endued with them, theyeither have bene the occasion of their death, or such a lingeringlamentable estate of life, as death were a thousand times more welcometo them.

  • 来华雄 08-03

    {  And more and more I felt these sharpe restraints.

  • 杨德龙 08-02

      Fearing false sirquedrie.}

  • 魏真 08-02

      from his very youngest yeares, brought up to this instant in myCourt; wherein thou hast given me much affliction of minde, and sooverthrowne my senses, as I cannot well imagine how I should dealewith thee. For him, whom I have this night caused to be surprized,even as he came forth of your close contrived conveyance, anddetaine as my prisoner, I have resolved how to proceed with him: butconcerning thy selfe, mine oppressions are so many and violent, as Iknow not what to say of thee. e. way, thou hast meerly murthered theunfeigned affection I bare thee, as never any father could expressemore to his childe: and then againe, thou hast kindled a most justindignation in me, by thine immodest and wilfull folly, and whereasNature pleadeth pardon for the one, yet justice standeth up againstthe other, and urgeth cruell severity against thee: neverthelesse,before I will determine upon any resolution, I come purposely first toheare thee speake, and what thou canst say for thy selfe, in a badcase, so desperate and dangerous.

  • 高雪琴 08-02

      My teares do, etc.

  • 瑞克 08-01

       Within fewe dayes after, he was informed by some of his especiallFriends, that this had never happened to him, but onely to testifie,how understanding the Florentines are, in their ancientconstitutions and customes, to embrace, love and honour, honest,discreet worthy Judges and Magistrates; Whereas on the contrary,they as much condemne miserable knaves, fooles, and dolts, who nevermerit to have any better entertainment. Wherefore, it would be bestfor him, to make no more enquiry after the parties; lest a worseinconvenience should happen to him.

  • 文丁继 07-30

    {  After he had laboured by all hopefull courses, to obtaine thatfavour of her, which he had formerly lost, without any offence in him,as his innocent soule truly witnessed with him, and saw that all hisfurther endeavours were fruitlesse and in vaine; he concluded toretreate himselfe from the World, and not to be any longer irkesome inher eye, that was the onely occasion of his unhappinesse. Hereupon,storing himselfe with summes of money, as suddenly he could collecttogether, secretly he departed from Florence, without speaking anyword to his friends or kindred; except one kinde companion ofhis, whom he acquainted with most of his secrets, and so travelledto Ancona, where he termed himselfe by the name of Sandoloscio.Repairing to a wealthy Merchant there, he placed himselfe as hisservant, and went in a Ship of his with him to Cyprus; his actions andbehaviour proved so pleasing to the Merchant, as not onely heallowed him very sufficient wages, but also grew into such associationwith him; as he gave the most of his affaires into his hands, which heguided with such honest and discreete care, that hee himselfe (infew yeeres compasse) proved to be a rich Merchant, and of famousreport.

  • 鲁洪·阿不都热依木 07-30

      Then calling for the Master of the Houshold, and taking order withhim, what was most needfull to be done; she gave leave unto thewhole company (who were all risen) to go recreate themselves untillsupper time. Some of them walked about the Garden, the beautywhereof banished the least thought of wearinesse. Others walked by theRiver to the Mill, which was not farre off, and the rest fell toexercises, fitting their owne fancies, untill they heard the summonsfor Supper. Hard by the goodly Fountaine (according to their wontedmanner) they supped altogether, and were served to their no meanecontentment: but being risen from the Table, they fell to theirdelight of singing and dancing. While Philomena led the dance, theQueene spake in this manner.