. The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere. IV.] MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. 75. ^ Scene IV.^ Troth, I think your otherrahato were better.The rabato was the ruff, or collar for the neck,such as we often see in the portraits of QueenElizabeth. Dekker calls them your stiff-necked rebatoes. Menage derives it fromrebattre, to put back. The portrait in the op-posite column offers a pleasing example of thiscostume. ^ Scene IV.— Clap us into— Light o love. The name of an old tune; mentioned also inthe Two Gentlemen of Verona, Act I., Scene 2.Subsequently to the publication of hi

. The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere. IV.] MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. 75. ^ Scene IV.^ Troth, I think your otherrahato were better.The rabato was the ruff, or collar for the neck,such as we often see in the portraits of QueenElizabeth. Dekker calls them your stiff-necked rebatoes. Menage derives it fromrebattre, to put back. The portrait in the op-posite column offers a pleasing example of thiscostume. ^ Scene IV.— Clap us into— Light o love. The name of an old tune; mentioned also inthe Two Gentlemen of Verona, Act I., Scene 2.Subsequently to the publication of hi Stock Photo
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The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

2AG2WBC

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7.1 MB (492.4 KB Compressed download)

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1330 x 1879 px | 22.5 x 31.8 cm | 8.9 x 12.5 inches | 150dpi

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. The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere. IV.] MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. 75. ^ Scene IV.^ Troth, I think your otherrahato were better.The rabato was the ruff, or collar for the neck, such as we often see in the portraits of QueenElizabeth. Dekker calls them your stiff-necked rebatoes. Menage derives it fromrebattre, to put back. The portrait in the op-posite column offers a pleasing example of thiscostume. ^ Scene IV.— Clap us into— Light o love. The name of an old tune; mentioned also inthe Two Gentlemen of Verona, Act I., Scene 2.Subsequently to the publication of his history, SirJohn Hawkins states that he lately recoveredit from an ancient MS. He gives the melodyonly, in the following mannei-. We have addeda base and a few notes of accompaniment:— Slow. »^ 1 I MSEBh^ ^^^^^ ^ms t± Ij-T 5:3? ms: -ir-t 5^

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