The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . [ What thou seest, when thou dost wake,Do it for thy true-love take.] ^) m. [I will walk up and down here, and I will sing, that they shall hear I am not afraid.] ACT III. SCENE I.—The Wood. The Queen of Fairies lying asleep. Enter Quince, Snug, Bottom, Flute, Snout, and Stakveling. BoT. Are we all met? QuiN. Pat, pat; and here s a tQarvellous convenient place for our rehearsal: This green plot shall be our stage, this hawthorn brake our tyring-house ; and we will do it in action, as we will do it before the duke.BoT. Peter Q

The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . [ What thou seest, when thou dost wake,Do it for thy true-love take.] ^) m. [I will walk up and down here, and I will sing, that they shall hear I am not afraid.] ACT III. SCENE I.—The Wood. The Queen of Fairies lying asleep. Enter Quince, Snug, Bottom, Flute, Snout, and Stakveling. BoT. Are we all met? QuiN. Pat, pat; and here s a tQarvellous convenient place for our rehearsal: This green plot shall be our stage, this hawthorn brake our tyring-house ; and we will do it in action, as we will do it before the duke.BoT. Peter Q Stock Photo
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The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

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2AJ9D42

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7.1 MB (770.2 KB Compressed download)

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1531 x 1632 px | 25.9 x 27.6 cm | 10.2 x 10.9 inches | 150dpi

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The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . [ What thou seest, when thou dost wake, Do it for thy true-love take.] ^) m. [I will walk up and down here, and I will sing, that they shall hear I am not afraid.] ACT III. SCENE I.—The Wood. The Queen of Fairies lying asleep. Enter Quince, Snug, Bottom, Flute, Snout, and Stakveling. BoT. Are we all met? QuiN. Pat, pat; and here s a tQarvellous convenient place for our rehearsal: This green plot shall be our stage, this hawthorn brake our tyring-house ; and we will do it in action, as we will do it before the duke.BoT. Peter Quince, —QuiN. What sayst thou, bully Bottom ?BoT. There are things in this comedy of Pyramus and Thisby that will never 446 A MIDSUMMER-NIGHTS DREAM. [aCT Til. please. First, Pyramus must draw a sword to kill himself; which the ladiescannot abide. How answer you that ? Snout. By rlakin^, a parlous fear. Star. I believe we must leave the killing out, when all is done. BoT. Not a whit; I have a device to make all well. Write me a prologue : andlet the prologue seem to say, we will do no harm with our swords; and thatPyramus is not killed

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