The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . ing dump; the nights dead silence Will well become such sweet complaining grievance. This, or else nothing, will inherit*^ her. ° Consort. The musicians consorted—chosen to play together—were called the consort; and sowas the selection of the music they performed—modernized into concert.*? Dump—a mournful elegy. Dump, or dumps, for sorrow, was not originally a burlesque term: My sinews dull, in dumps I stand.—Surrey. Inherit—obtain possession of. 44 TWO GENTLEMEN OF VEBONA. [aCT TII. Duke. This discipline shows thou hast been

The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . ing dump; the nights dead silence Will well become such sweet complaining grievance. This, or else nothing, will inherit*^ her. ° Consort. The musicians consorted—chosen to play together—were called the consort; and sowas the selection of the music they performed—modernized into concert.*? Dump—a mournful elegy. Dump, or dumps, for sorrow, was not originally a burlesque term: My sinews dull, in dumps I stand.—Surrey. Inherit—obtain possession of. 44 TWO GENTLEMEN OF VEBONA. [aCT TII. Duke. This discipline shows thou hast been Stock Photo
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The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

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2AJB3YT

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1894 x 1319 px | 32.1 x 22.3 cm | 12.6 x 8.8 inches | 150dpi

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The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . ing dump; the nights dead silence Will well become such sweet complaining grievance. This, or else nothing, will inherit*^ her. ° Consort. The musicians consorted—chosen to play together—were called the consort; and sowas the selection of the music they performed—modernized into concert.*? Dump—a mournful elegy. Dump, or dumps, for sorrow, was not originally a burlesque term: My sinews dull, in dumps I stand.—Surrey. Inherit—obtain possession of. 44 TWO GENTLEMEN OF VEBONA. [aCT TII. Duke. This discipline shows thou hast been in love.Thu. And thy advice this night I 11 put in practice. Therefore, sweet Proteus, my direction-giver, Let us into the city presently To sort^ some gentlemen well skilld in music: I have a sonnet that will serve the turn, To give the onset to thy good advice.Duke. About it, gentlemen.Pro. We 11 wait upon your grace, till after supper; And afterward determine our proceedings.Duke. Even now about it; I will pardon you. [Exeunt. So7t—to clioose.. [ Court of Dukes Palace.] ACT IV, SCENE l.—A Forest, near Mantua. Enter certain Outlaws. 1 Out. Fellows, stand fast; I see a passenger. 2 Out. If there be ten, shrink not, but down with em. Enter Valentine and Speed. 3 Out. Stand, sir, and throw us that you have about you ; If not, we 11 make you sit, and rifle you.Speed. Sir, we are undone! these are the villains That all the travellers do fear so much.Val. My friends, — 1 Out. Thats not so, sir; we are your enemies. 2 Out. Peace ! we 11 hear him. 3 Out. Ay, by my beard, will we; for he is a proper man !Val. Then know, that I have little wealth to lose ; A man I am crossd with adversity: My riches are these poor habiliments, Of which, if you should here disfurnish me. You take the sum and substance that I have. 46 TWO GENTLEMEN OF VERONA. [aCT IV. 2 Out, Whither travel you ?Val. To Verona. 1 Out. Whence came you ?Val. From Milan. 3 Out. Have you long sojourncl ther

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