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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:赖彩霞 大小:DWv1ns2H71568KB 下载:viJ1XjU682850次
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日期:2020-08-03 17:43:17

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  For truth lives not in men:
2.  Then he told them what the miraculous voice had said unto him,concerning the birth of another young Sonne, whom (according as he wascommanded) he caused to be named Bennet Ferando. Thus his returne tolife againe, and the daily wonders reported by him, caused no meaneadmiration in the people, with much commendation of the Abbotsholinesse, and Ferandoes happy curing his jealousie.
3.  These merry Laddes meant not to leave him so; but sitting one day inserious consultation, and a third man in their companie, namedNello; they all three layde their braines in steep, by what means towash their mouths well, and Calandrino to bee at the cost thereof.
4.  Having found out the place where she dwelt, he began (as it is thecustome of yong Lovers) to use divers daily walkes by her doore: asthinking in his minde, that her remembrance of him was constantlycontinued, as his was most intirely fixed on her. But the case wasvery strangely altred, because she was now growne no more mindfullof him, then if she had never seene him before. Or if she did anyway remember him, it appeared to be so little, that manifest signesdeclared the contrary. Which Jeronimo very quickely perceived,albeit not without many melancholly perturbations. Notwithstanding, helaboured by all possible meanes, to recover her former kindnesseagaine: but finding all his paines frivolously employed; he resolvedto dye, and yet to compasse some speech with her before.
6.  So did Madam Lauretta finish her Song, which being well observedof them all, was understood by some in divers kinds: some alludingit one way, and others according to their owne apprehensions, butall consenting that both it was an excellent Ditty, well devised,and most sweetly sung. Afterward, lighted Torches being brought,because the Stars had already richly spangled all the heavens, and thefit houre of rest approaching: the King commanded them all to theirChambers, where we meane to leave them untill the next morning.


1.  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.
2.  Vaunting of mine unrest;
3.  Ricciardo surnamed the Magnifico, gave a Horse to SigniorFrancesco Vergillisi, on condition that he might speake to his wife inhis presence; which he did, and she not returning him any answer, madeanswer to himselfe on her behalfe, and according to his answer, so theeffect followed.
4.  Then, without speaking any one word, let him take you foorth ofthe grave, and bring you thence (insted of Scannadio) to hir house:where she will give you gentle welcome, and disappoint her Kinsmanin his hope, by making you Lord of her, and all that is hers, asafterward shall plainly appeare. If he say he wit do it, it is as muchas I desire: but if hee trifle and make deniall, then boldly tell him,that he must refraine all places wheresoever I am, and forbeare tosend me any more Letters, or messages.
5.  Ricciardo perceiving the extremity of her perplexed minde, usedall manly and milde perswasions, which possibly he could devise todoe, to turne the torrent of this high tide, to a calmer course; as byoutward shew shee made appearance of, untill (in frightfull fearesshunning every one shee met withall, as arguments of herguiltinesse) shee recovered her owne house, where remorse sotortured her distressed soule, that she fell into so fierce amelancholy, as never left her till shee died. Upon the report whereof,Ricciardo becomming likewise a widdower, and grievingextraordinarily for his haynous transgression, penitently betookehimselfe to live in a wildernesse, where (not long after) he ended hisdayes.


1.  Worthy Gentlemen, this Lady is that true and faithfull servant,wherof I moved the question to you, whom I tooke out of the coldstreet, where her parents, kindred and friends (making no account atall of her) threw her forth, as a thing vile and unprofitable.Neverthelesse, such hath been my care and cost, that I have rescuedher out of deaths griping power; and, in a meere charitabledisposition, which honest affection caused me to beare her; of a body,full of terror and affrighting (as then she was) I have caused herto become thus lovely as you see. But because you may moreapparantly discerne, in what manner this occasion happened; I will layit open to you in more familiar manner. Then he began the wholehistory, from the originall of his unbeseeming affection to her (inregard she was a worthy mans wife) and consequently, how all hadhappened to the instant houre, to the no meane admiration of all thehearers, adding withall. Now Gentlemen (quoth he) if you varry notfrom your former opinion, and especially Signior NicoluccioCaccianimico: this Lady (by good right) is mine, and no man els by anyjust title, can lay any claime to her.
2.  Chichibio perceiving, that his Masters anger was not (as yet)asswaged, and now it stood him upon, to make good his lye; not knowinghow he should do it, rode after his Master, fearfully trembling allthe way. Gladly he would have made an escape, but hee could not by anypossible meanes, and on every side he looked about him, now before,and after behinde, to espy any Cranes standing on both their legges,which would have bin an ominous sight to him. But being come neereto the River, he chanced to see (before any of the rest) upon thebanke thereof, about a dozen Cranes in number, each of them standingbut upon one legge, as they use to do when they are sleeping.Whereupon, shewing them quickly to Messer Currado, he said. Now Siryour selfe may see, whether I told you true yesternight, or no: I amsure a Crane hath but one thigh, and one leg, as all here presentare apparant witnesses, and I have bin as good as my promise.
3.  Sometime there dwelt in Florence a young Gentleman, namedTheobaido Elisei, descended of a noble House, who became earnestlyenamoured of a Widdow, called Hermelina, the daughter toAldobrandino Palermini: well deserving, for his vertues andcommendable qualities, to enjoy of her whatsoever he could desire.Secretly they were espoused together, but Fortune, the enemy to Loversfelicities, opposed her malice against them, in depriving Theobaldo ofthose deere delights, which sometime he held in free possession, andmaking him as a stranger to her gracious favours. Now grew sheecontemptibly to despise him, not onely denying to heare any messagesent from him, but scorning also to vouch safe so much as a sight ofhim, causing in him extreme griefe and melancholy, yet concealling allher unkindnesse so wisely to himselfe, as no one could understandthe reason of his sadnesse.
4.  "In like manner, if Gisippus hath married Sophronia well, it isfoolish and superfluous, to finde fault with the manner hee used inher marriage. If you mislike his course in the case, beware of himhereafter, yet thanke him because it is no worse. "Neverthelesse,you are to understand, that I sought not by fraud or deceit, (butonely by witte) any opportunitie, whereby any way to sullie thehonestie and cleere Nobilitie of your bloud, in the person ofSophronia: for although in secret I made her my wife, yet I came notas an enemie, to take her perforce, nor (like a ravisher) wrongedher virginitie, to blemish your no. titles, or despising youralliance. But fervently, enflamed by her bright beauty, and incitedalso by her unparalleld vertues, I shaped my course; knowing wellenough, that if I tooke the ordinarie way of wiving, by moving thequestion to you, I should never winne your consent, as fearing, lest Iwould take her with me to Rome, and so conveigh out of your sight, ajewell by you so much esteemed, as she is.
5.   Biancafiore, having thus received the five hundred Florines, theindiction of the Almanacke began to alter: and whereas (before)Salabetto could come see her whensoever he pleased, many occasions nowhappened, whereby he came seven times for once, and yet his entrancewas scarsely admitted, neither was his entertainment so affable, orhis cheare so bountifull, as in his former accesses thither. Moreover,when the time for repaiment was come, yea a moneth or two over-past,and he demanded to have his money; hee could have nothing but wordsfor paiment. Now he began to consider on the craft and cunning of thiswicked Woman, as also his owne shallow understanding, knowing he couldmake no proofe of his debt, but what her selfe listed to say, havingneither witnes, specialty, bill or bond to shew: which made hisfolly so shamefull to him, that he durst not complaine to anyperson, because he had received some advertisements before, whereto hewold by no means listen, and now should have no other amends, butpublike infamie, scorne and disgrace, which made him almost weary ofhis life, and much to bemoane his owne unhappinesse. He receivedalso divers Letters from his Master, to make returne of the 500Florines over by way of banke, according as he had used to do: butnowe could performe no such matter.
6.  Guillaume Boursier, with a few quaint and familiar words, checkt themiserable covetousnesse of Signior Herminio de Grimaldi.


1.  She continuing in these wofull lamentations, and the Marinerslabouring all in vaine, because the violence of the tempestencreased more and more, so that every moment they expectedwracking: they were carried (contrary to their owne knowledge) veryneere unto the Isle of Rhodes, which they being no way able toavoyd, and utterly ignorant of the Coast; for safety of their lives,they laboured to land there if possibly they might. Wherein Fortunewas somewhat furtherous to them, driving them into a small gulfe ofthe Sea, whereinto (but a little while before) the Rhodians, from whomChynon had taken Iphigenia, were newly entred with their ship. Nor hadthey any knowledge each of other, till the breake of day (which madethe heavens to looke more clearly) gave them discovery of being withina flight shoote together. Chynon looking forth, and espying the sameship which he had left the day before, hee grew exceedingsorrowfull, as fearing that which after followed, and therefore heewilled the Mariners, to get away from her by all their best endeavour,and let fortune afterward dispose of them as she pleased; for into aworse place they could not come, nor fall into the like danger.
2.  Worthy, and charitable words, replied the Friar: but tell meSonne, Didst thou ever beare false witnes against any man, or hastspoken falsly, or taken ought from any one, contrary to the will ofthe owner? Yes indeed Father, said Maister Chappelet, I have spokenill of another, because I have sometime seene one of my neighbors, whowith no meane shame of the world, would do nothing else but beat hiswife: and of him once I complained to the poore mans parents,saying, that he never did it but when he was overcome with drinke.Those were no ill words, quoth the Friar; but I remember you said,that you were a Merchant: Did you ever deceive any, as someMerchants use to doe? Truely Father, answered M. Chappelet, I thinkenot any, except one man, who one day brought me money which he owed mefor a certaine peece of cloath I sold him, and I put it into a pursewithout accounting it. About a moneth afterward, I found that therewere foure small pence more then was due to mee: and never happeningto meete with the man againe, after I had kept them the space of awhole yeare, I then gave them away unto foure poore people, for Godssake.
3.  It came to passe, that at the same time; in the Port of theCittie, called Caffa, there lay then a Ship laden with Merchandize,being bound thence for Smyrna, of which Ship two Geneway Merchants(being brethren) were the Patrons and Owners, who had givendirection for hoysing the sailes to depart thence when the windeshould serve. With these two Genewayes Amurath had covenanted, forhimselfe to goe aboord the ship the night ensuing, and the Lady in hiscompany. When night was come, having resolved with himselfe what wasto be done: in a disguised habite hee went to the house of Bajazeth,who stood not any way doubtfull of him, and with certaine of hismost faithfull Confederates (whom he had sworne to the intendedaction) they hid themselves closely in the house. After some part ofthe night was over-past, he knowing the severall lodgings both ofBajazeth and Alathiella, slew his brother soundly sleeping; andseizing on the Lady, whom he found awake and weeping, threatned tokill her also, if she made any noyse. So, being well furnished withthe greater part of worldly jewels belonging to Bajazeth, unheard orundescried by any body, they went presently to the Port, and there(without any further delay) Amurath and the Lady were received intothe Ship, but his companions returned backe againe; when the Mariners,having their sailes ready set, and the winde aptly fitting for them,lanched forth merrily into the maine.
4、  Military provision thus proceeding on daily more and more, theDutches making choise of a fit and convenient houre, took these twoPrinces with her to a with-drawing Chamber; and there in flouds ofteares flowing from her eyes, wringing her hands, and sighingincessantly, she recounted the whole History, occasion of the warre,and how dishonourably the Duke dealt with her about this strangewoman, whom hee purposed to keepe in despight of her, as thinking thatshe knew nothing therof, and complaining very earnestly unto them,entreated that for the Dukes honour, and her comfort, they wouldgive their best assistance in this case.
5、  Within certaine yeares after the birth of these children, theMarquesse purposed with himselfe, to make his last and finall proofeof faire Grizeldaes patience, and said to some neere about him: thathe could no longer endure, to keepe Grizelda as his wife,confessing, he had done foolishly, and according to a young giddiebraine, when he was so rash in the marriage of her. Wherfore hewould send to the Pope, and purchase a dispensation from him, torepudiate Grizelda, and take another Wife. Wherein although theygreatly reproved him; yet he told them plainely, that it must needesbe so.




  • 龙锟 08-02

      While matters proceeded in this manner, Marquiso and Stechio,understanding how roughly the Potestates Lieutenant dealt withMartellino, and that he had already given him the Strappado; were inheavy perplexity, saying to themselves; we have carried this businessevery badly, redeeming him out of the Frying-pan, and flinging him intothe fire. Whereupon, trudging about from place to place, and meetingat length with their Host, they told him truly how all had happened,whereat hee could not refraine from laughing. Afterward, he wentwith them to one Master Alexander Agolante, who dwelt in Trevers,and was in great credite with the Cities cheefe Magistrate, to whomhee related the whole Discourse; all three earnestly entreating him,to commisserate the case of poore Martellino.

  • 陈小野 08-02

      Within a short while after her departure, the Gentleman, of whomeshe made this counterfeit complaint, came thither, as was his usuallmanner, and having done his duty to the holy Father, they sate downetogether privately, falling out of one discourse into another. Atthe length, the Friar (in very loving and friendly sort) mildlyreproved him for such amorous glaunces, and other pursuites, which (ashe thought) he dayly used to the Gentlewoman, according to her ownespeeches. The Gentleman mervalled greatly thereat, as one that hadnever seene her, and very sildome passed by the way where sheedwelt, which made him the bolder in his answeres; wherein theConfessour interrupting him, saide. Never make such admiration atthe matter, neyther waste more words in deniall, because they cannotserve thy turne; I tell thee plainely, I heard these words even fromher owne selfe, in a very sorowfull and sad complaint. And though(perhaps) heereafter, thou canst very hardly refraine such follies;yet let me tell thee so much of her (and under the seale of absoluteassurance) that she is the onely woman of the world, who to myjudgement, doth abhorre all such base behaviour. In regard thereforeof thine owne honour, as also not to vex and prejudice so vertuous aGentlewoman, I pray thee refraine such idlenesse henceforward, andsuffer her to live in peace.

  • 蓝冰 08-02

       Andrea de Piero, travelling from Perouse to Naples to buy Horses,was (in the space of one night) surprised by three admirableaccidents, out of all which he fortunately escaped, and with a richRing, returned home to his owne house.

  • 安德烈·塔博 08-02

      Belcolore looking on the Cloake, said. How much may this Cloakebee worth? How much? quoth Sir Simon, upon my word Belcolore, it is ofa right fine Flanders Serdge, and not above eight dayes since, Ibought it thus (ready made) of Lotto the Fripperer, and payed for itsixe and twenty Florines, a pledge then sufficient for your ten. Is itpossible, said shee, that it should cost so much? Well, Sir Simon,deliver it me first, I will lay it up safe for you against Saturday,when if you fetch it not; I will redeeme mine owne things with it, andleave you to release it your selfe.

  • 区—镇 08-01

    {  quoth Egano, Yes Wife, he came, but deerely to my cost: for heeverily taking me for thee, hath beaten me most extreamly, calling mean hundred Whores and Strumpets, reputing thee to bee the wickedstWoman living. In good sadnesse Beatrix, I wondred not a little at him,that he would give thee any such vile speeches, with intent to wrongmee in mine honour. Questionlesse, because hee saw thee to bejoviall spirited, gracious and affable towardes all men; therefore heeintended to make triall of thine honest carriage. Well Sir (saydeshee) twas happy that hee tempted mee with words, and let you tastethe proofe of them by deeds: and let him thinke, that I brooke thosewords as distastably, as you do or can, his ill deeds. But seeing heis so just, faithfull, and loyall to you, you may love him the better,and respect him as you finde occasion.

  • 黄庆优 07-31

      Most gladly was her motion graunted, and Nicostratus gently takingher by one arme, and Pyrrhus by the other, so they conducted herinto the Garden, seating her in a faire floury Grasse-plot, with herbacke leaning to a Peare-tree. Having sitten there an indifferentwhile, and Pyrrhus, being formerly enstructed, in the directions whichshe had given him, thus shee spake, some-what faintly. Pyrrhus, I havea kinde of longing desire upon a sodaine, to taste of these Peares:Wherefore, climbe up into the Tree, and cast me downe one or two;which instantly hee did. Being aloft in the Tree, and throwing downesome of the best and ripest Peares; at length (according to hispremeditated Lesson) looking downe, he said.}

  • 盖格 07-31

      The man comming before him, hee demanded, if the accusationintimated against him, was true or no? Whereto the honest mananswered, that he could not denie the speaking of such words, anddeclared in what manner they were uttered. Presently the Inquisitor,most devoutly addicted to Saint John with the golden beard, saide;What? Doest thou make our Lord a drinker, and a curious quaffer ofwines, as if he were a glutton, a belly-god, or a Taverne haunter,as thou, and other drunkards are. Being an hypocrite, as thou art,thou thinkest this to be but a light matter, because it may seeme soin thine owne opinion: but I tell thee plainely, that it deservethfire and faggot, if I should proceede in justice to inflict it onthee: with these, and other such like threatning words, as also a verystearne and angry countenance, he made the man beleeve himselfe tobe an Epicure, and that hee denied the eternity of the soule;whereby he fell into such a trembling feare, as doubting indeede,least he should be burned; that, to be more mercifully dealt withal,he rounded him in the eare, and by secret meanes, so annointed hishands with Saint Johns golden grease (a verie singular remedie againstthe Disease Pestilentiall in covetous Priests, especially FriarsMinors, that dare touch no money) as the case became very quicklyaltered.

  • 朱振华 07-31


  • 南阿古 07-30

       THE SONG

  • 马歇尔 07-28

    {  And more and more I felt these sharpe restraints.

  • 戴佩妮 07-28

      It fortuned in the time of their hopefull expectation a Knight,named Signior Lambertuccio, fell likewise in love with Isabella: butbecause he was somewhat unsightly of person, and utterly unpleasing inthe eye, she grew regardlesse of his frequent solicitings, and wouldnot accept either tokens, or letters. Which when hee saw, (beingvery rich and of great power) hee sought to compasse his intent by acontrary course, threatning her with scandall and disgrace to herreputation, and with his associates to bandie against her bestfriends. She knowing what manner of man he was, and how able toabuse any with infamous imputations, wisely returned him hopefullpromises, though never meaning to performe any, but onely(Lady-like) to flatter and foole him therewith.