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The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . [ Without the Walls of Florence.] ^w. [Fforewce.] ACT IV. SCENE I.—Without the Florentine Canqj.Enter First Lord, with Jive or six Soldiers in ambush. 1 Lord. He can come no other way but by this hedge-corner: When you sallyupon him, speak what terrible language you will; though you understand itnot yourselves, no matter; for we must not seem to understand him; unlesssome one among us, whom we must produce for an interpreter. 1 Sold. Good captain, let me be the interpreter. 1 Lord. Art not acquainted with him? knows he not th

The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . [ Without the Walls of Florence.] ^w. [Fforewce.] ACT IV. SCENE I.—Without the Florentine Canqj.Enter First Lord, with Jive or six Soldiers in ambush. 1 Lord. He can come no other way but by this hedge-corner: When you sallyupon him, speak what terrible language you will; though you understand itnot yourselves, no matter; for we must not seem to understand him; unlesssome one among us, whom we must produce for an interpreter. 1 Sold. Good captain, let me be the interpreter. 1 Lord. Art not acquainted with him? knows he not th Stock Photo
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The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

2AJA4K9

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7.2 MB (657.9 KB Compressed download)

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2120 x 1179 px | 35.9 x 20 cm | 14.1 x 7.9 inches | 150dpi

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The comedies, histories, tragedies, and poems of William Shakspere . [ Without the Walls of Florence.] ^w. [Fforewce.] ACT IV. SCENE I.—Without the Florentine Canqj.Enter First Lord, with Jive or six Soldiers in ambush. 1 Lord. He can come no other way but by this hedge-corner: When you sallyupon him, speak what terrible language you will; though you understand itnot yourselves, no matter; for we must not seem to understand him; unlesssome one among us, whom we must produce for an interpreter. 1 Sold. Good captain, let me be the interpreter. 1 Lord. Art not acquainted with him? knows he not thy voice ? 1 Sold. No, sir, I warrant you. 1 Lord. But what linsy-woolsy hast thou to speak to us again ?. 1 Sold. Een such as you speak to me. 1 Lord. He must think us some band of strangers i the adversarys entertain-ment. Now he hath a smack of all neighbouring languages; therefore wemust every one be a man of his own fancy, not to know what we speak oneto another; so we seem to know, is to know straight our purpose: choughs 288 ALL s WELL THAT ENDS WELL. [aCT IV. language, gabble enough, and good

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