Decameron

Decameron, a collection of a hundred tales, conceived of as rehearsed in ten days at a country-house during the plague at Florence; are of a licentious character, but exquisitely told; were written by Boccaccio; published in 1352; the name comes from deka, ten, and hemera, a day.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Debreczen * Decamps, Alexandra Gabriel
Deák, Francis
Deal
Dean, Forest of
Dean of Guild
Dean of St. Patrick's
Deans, Davie, Effie, and Jeanie
Débats, Journal des
Debenture
Debo`rah
Debreczen
Decameron
Decamps, Alexandra Gabriel
De Candolle, Augustin Pyrame
Deca`tur, Stephen
Deccan
December
Dec`emvirs
Decius
Decius Mus
Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire
Decretals, The

Nearby

Decameron in Brewer’s Dictionary of Phrase & Fable

Links here from Chalmers

Boccaccio, John
Borghini, Vincent
Hobbes, Thomas
Rolli, Paul Antonio
Sansovino, Francis