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The Tragedie of Julius C‘Sar

By Shakespeare, William

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Book Id: WPLBN0000690413
Format Type: PDF eBook
File Size: 251.14 KB.
Reproduction Date: 2005

Title: The Tragedie of Julius C‘Sar  
Author: Shakespeare, William
Volume:
Language: English
Subject: Literature, Literature & thought, Literature & drama
Collections: DjVu Editions Classic Literature
Historic
Publication Date:
Publisher: DjVu Editions Classic Literature

Citation

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Shakespeare, W. (n.d.). The Tragedie of Julius C‘Sar. Retrieved from http://www.self.gutenberg.org/


Excerpt
Excerpt: The Tragedie of Julius Caesar; Actus Primus -- Scoena Prima -- Enter Flavius, Murellus, and certaine Commoners over the Stage. Flavius. Hence: home you idle Creatures, get you home: Is this a Holiday? What, know you not (Being Mechanicall) you ought not walke Upon a labouring day, without the signe Of your Profession? Speake, what Trade art thou? Car. Why Sir, a Carpenter. Mur. Where is thy Leather Apron, and thy Rule? What dost thou with thy best Apparrell on? You sir, what Trade are you? Cobl. Truely Sir, in respect of a fine Workman, I am but as you would say, a Cobler. Mur. But what Trade art thou? Answer me directly. Cob. A Trade Sir, that I hope I may use, with a safe Conscience, which is indeed Sir, a Mender of bad soules. Fla. What Trade thou knave? Thou naughty knave, what Trade? Cobl. Nay I beseech you Sir, be not out with me: yet if you be out Sir, I can mend you. Mur. What mean?st thou by that? Mend mee, thou sawcy Fellow? Cob. Why sir, Cobble you. Fla. Thou art a Cobler, art thou? Cob. Truly sir, all that I live by, is with the Aule: I meddle with no Tradesmans matters, nor women?s matters; but withal I am indeed Sir, a Surgeon to old shooes: when they are in great danger, I recover them. As pro-per men as ever trod upon Neats Leather, have gone up-on my handy- worke. Fla. But wherefore art not in thy Shop to day? Why do?st thou leade these men about the streets? Cob. Truly sir, to weare out their shooes, to get my selfe into more worke. But indeede sir, we make Holy-day to see Caesar, and to rejoyce in his Triumph. Mur. Wherefore rejoyce? What Conquest brings he home?

Table of Contents
Table of Contents: The Tragedie of Julius C‘sar, 1 -- Actus Primus. Scoena Prima., 1 -- Actus Secundus., 14 -- Actus Tertius., 27 -- Actus Quartus., 41 -- Actus Quintus., 52


 
 



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