The Comedy of Errors
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Enter Antipholus Ephes. with a Iailor.Enter Antipholus of Ephesus with the Officer CE IV.iv.1
An.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Feare me not man, I will not breake away, Fear me not, man. I will not break away. CE IV.iv.1
Ile giue thee ere I leaue thee so much money I'll give thee ere I leave thee so much money CE IV.iv.2
To warrant thee as I am rested for. To warrant thee as I am 'rested for.warrant (v.)act as a pledge for, give an assurance aboutCE IV.iv.3
My wife is in a wayward moode to day, My wife is in a wayward mood today,wayward (adj.)perverse, unreasonable, awkwardCE IV.iv.4
And will not lightly trust the Messenger, And will not lightly trust the messengerlightly (adv.)readily, easilyCE IV.iv.5
That I should be attach'd in Ephesus, That I should be attached in Ephesus.attach (v.)
old form: attach'd
arrest, seize, apprehend
CE IV.iv.6
I tell you 'twill sound harshly in her eares. I tell you, 'twill sound harshly in her ears. CE IV.iv.7
Enter Dromio Eph. with a ropes end.Enter Dromio of Ephesus with a rope's end CE IV.iv.8
Heere comes my Man, I thinke he brings the monie. Here comes my man. I think he brings the money. CE IV.iv.8
How now sir? Haue you that I sent you for? How now, sir. Have you that I sent you for? CE IV.iv.9
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Here's that I warrant you will pay them all. Here's that, I warrant you, will pay them all.warrant (v.)assure, promise, guarantee, confirmCE IV.iv.10
Anti.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
But where's the Money? But where's the money? CE IV.iv.11
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Why sir, I gaue the Monie for the Rope. Why, sir, I gave the money for the rope. CE IV.iv.12
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Fiue hundred Duckets villaine for a rope? Five hundred ducats, villain, for a rope?ducat (n.)gold (sometimes silver) coin used in several European countriesCE IV.iv.13
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Ile serue you sir fiue hundred at the rate. I'll serve you, sir, five hundred at the rate.serve (v.)
old form: serue
provide, supply, furnish
CE IV.iv.14
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
To what end did I bid thee hie thee home? To what end did I bid thee hie thee home? CE IV.iv.15
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
To a ropes end sir, and to that end am I return'd. To a rope's end, sir, and to that end am I returned. CE IV.iv.16
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
And to that end sir, I will welcome you. And to that end, sir, I will welcome you. CE IV.iv.17
He beats Dromio CE IV.iv.18
Offi.OFFICER 
Good sir be patient. Good sir, be patient. CE IV.iv.18
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Nay 'tis for me to be patient, I am in aduersitie. Nay, 'tis for me to be patient. I am in adversity. CE IV.iv.19
Offi.OFFICER 
Good now hold thy tongue. Good now, hold thy tongue. CE IV.iv.20
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Nay, rather perswade him to hold his hands. Nay, rather persuade him to hold his hands. CE IV.iv.21
Anti.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Thou whoreson senselesseThou whoreson, senseless CE IV.iv.22
Villaine. villain. CE IV.iv.23
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
I would I were senselesse sir, that I would I were senseless, sir, that CE IV.iv.24
I might not feele your blowes. I might not feel your blows. CE IV.iv.25
Anti.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Thou art sensible in nothing but blowes, and so is an Asse. Thou art sensible in nothing but blows; and so is an ass.sensible (adj.)sensitive, responsive, capable of feelingCE IV.iv.26
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
I am an Asse indeede, you may I am an ass, indeed. You may CE IV.iv.27
prooue it by my long eares. I haue serued him from the prove it by my long ears. I have served him from the CE IV.iv.28
houre of my Natiuitie to this instant, and haue nothing at hour of my nativity to this instant, and have nothing at CE IV.iv.29
his hands for my seruice but blowes. When I am cold, he his hands for my service but blows. When I am cold, he CE IV.iv.30
heates me with beating: when I am warme, he cooles me heats me with beating. When I am warm, he cools me CE IV.iv.31
with beating: I am wak'd with it when I sleepe, rais'd with beating. I am waked with it when I sleep, raised CE IV.iv.32
with it when I sit, driuen out of doores with it when I with it when I sit, driven out of doors with it when I CE IV.iv.33
goe from home, welcom'd home with it when I returne, go from home, welcomed home with it when I return; CE IV.iv.34
nay I beare it on my shoulders, as a begger woont her nay, I bear it on my shoulders, as a beggar wont herwont (v.)
old form: woont
be accustomed, used [to], be in the habit of
CE IV.iv.35
brat: and I thinke when he hath lam'd me, I shall begge brat, and I think when he hath lamed me, I shall beg CE IV.iv.36
with it from doore to doore. with it from door to door. CE IV.iv.37
Enter Adriana, Luciana, Courtizan, and a Schoole-master,Enter Adriana, Luciana, the Courtesan, and a schoolmaster CE IV.iv.38.1
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Come goe along, my wife is comming yonder. Come, go along – my wife is coming yonder. CE IV.iv.38
E.Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Mistris respice finem, respect Mistress, respice finem – ‘ respectrespect (v.)bear in mind, considerCE IV.iv.39
respice...think of your end
your end, or rather the prophesie like the Parrat, beware your end,’ or rather, to prophesy like the parrot, ‘ beware CE IV.iv.40
the ropes end. the rope's end.’ CE IV.iv.41
AntiANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Wilt thou still talke?Wilt thou still talk?still (adv.)constantly, always, continuallyCE IV.iv.42
Beats Dro.He beats Dromio CE IV.iv.43
Curt.COURTESAN 
How say you now? Is not your husband mad? How say you now? Is not your husband mad? CE IV.iv.43
Adri.ADRIANA 
His inciuility confirmes no lesse: His incivility confirms no less. CE IV.iv.44
Good Doctor Pinch, you are a Coniurer, Good Doctor Pinch, you are a conjuror.conjuror, conjurer (n.)
old form: Coniurer
exorcist, sorcerer, raiser of spirits
CE IV.iv.45
Establish him in his true sence againe, Establish him in his true sense again, CE IV.iv.46
And I will please you what you will demand. And I will please you what you will demand.please (v.)requite, satisfy, appeaseCE IV.iv.47
Luc.LUCIANA 
Alas how fiery, and how sharpe he lookes. Alas, how fiery and how sharp he looks!sharp (adj.)
old form: sharpe
angry, irritable, irascible
CE IV.iv.48
Cur.COURTESAN 
Marke, how he trembles in his extasie. Mark how he trembles in his ecstasy.ecstasy (n.)
old form: extasie
fit, bout of madness, frenzied behaviour
CE IV.iv.49
mark (v.)
old form: Marke
note, pay attention [to], take notice [of]
Pinch.PINCH 
Giue me your hand, and let mee feele your pulse. Give me your hand, and let me feel your pulse. CE IV.iv.50
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
There is my hand, and let it feele your eare. There is my hand, and let it feel your ear. CE IV.iv.51
He strikes Pinch CE IV.iv.51
Pinch.PINCH 
I charge thee Sathan, hous'd within this man, I charge thee, Satan, housed within this man,Satan (n.)in Christian tradition, the DevilCE IV.iv.52
To yeeld possession to my holie praiers, To yield possession to my holy prayers, CE IV.iv.53
And to thy state of darknesse hie thee straight, And to thy state of darkness hie thee straight.straight (adv.)straightaway, immediately, at onceCE IV.iv.54
I coniure thee by all the Saints in heauen. I conjure thee by all the saints in heaven.conjure (v.)
old form: coniure
ask solemnly, entreat earnestly, beseech
CE IV.iv.55
Anti.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Peace doting wizard, peace; I am not mad. Peace, doting wizard, peace. I am not mad.doting (adj.)foolish, stupid, weak-mindedCE IV.iv.56
Adr.ADRIANA 
Oh that thou wer't not, poore distressed soule. O that thou wert not, poor distressed soul! CE IV.iv.57
Anti.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
You Minion you, are these your Customers? You minion, you, are these your customers?minion (n.)hussy, jade, minxCE IV.iv.58
Did this Companion with the saffron face Did this companion with the saffron facecompanion (n.)rogue, rascal, fellowCE IV.iv.59
saffron (adj.)orange-red in colour
Reuell and feast it at my house to day, Revel and feast it at my house today, CE IV.iv.60
Whil'st vpon me the guiltie doores were shut, Whilst upon me the guilty doors were shut, CE IV.iv.61
And I denied to enter in my house. And I denied to enter in my house?deny (v.)disallow, forbid, refuse permission [for]CE IV.iv.62
Adr.ADRIANA 
O husband, God doth know you din'd at home O, husband, God doth know you dined at home, CE IV.iv.63
Where would you had remain'd vntill this time, Where would you had remained until this time, CE IV.iv.64
Free from these slanders, and this open shame. Free from these slanders and this open shame.open (adj.)public, exposed to general viewCE IV.iv.65
slander (n.)dishonour, disgrace, disrepute
Anti.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Din'd at home? Thou Villaine, what sayest thou? Dined at home? (To Dromio) Thou villain, what sayst thou? CE IV.iv.66
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Sir sooth to say, you did not dine at home. Sir, sooth to say, you did not dine at home. CE IV.iv.67
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Were not my doores lockt vp, and I shut out? Were not my doors locked up, and I shut out? CE IV.iv.68
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Perdie, your doores were lockt, and you shut out. Perdie, your doors were locked, and you shut out.perdie, perdy (int.)[French 'par Dieu'] by GodCE IV.iv.69
Anti.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
And did not she her selfe reuile me there? And did not she herself revile me there? CE IV.iv.70
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Sans Fable, she her selfe reuil'd you there. Sans fable, she herself reviled you there. CE IV.iv.71
Anti.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Did not her Kitchen maide raile, taunt, and scorne me? Did not her kitchen-maid rail, taunt, and scorn me?rail (v.)
old form: raile
rant, rave, be abusive [about]
CE IV.iv.72
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Certis she did, the kitchin vestall scorn'd you. Certes she did. The kitchen vestal scorned you.certes (adv.)
old form: Certis
certainly, assuredly, without doubt
CE IV.iv.73
scorn (v.)
old form: scorn'd
mock, jeer, express disdain [at]
vestal (n.)
old form: vestall
woman vowed to chastity, virgin, priestess
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
And did not I in rage depart from thence? And did not I in rage depart from thence? CE IV.iv.74
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
In veritie you did, my bones beares witnesse, In verity you did. My bones bear witness, CE IV.iv.75
That since haue felt the vigor of his rage. That since have felt the vigour of his rage. CE IV.iv.76
Adr.ADRIANA 
Is't good to sooth him in these contraries? Is't good to soothe him in these contraries?contrary (n.)
old form: crontraries
lie, fabrication, false assertion
CE IV.iv.77
soothe (v.)
old form: sooth
humour, encourage, indulge
call'd Pinchcalled Pinch CE IV.iv.38.2
Pinch.PINCH 
It is no shame, the fellow finds his vaine, It is no shame. The fellow finds his vein,vein (n.)
old form: vaine
state of mind, motive, mood
CE IV.iv.78
And yeelding to him, humors well his frensie. And, yielding to him, humours well his frenzy.humour (v.)
old form: humors
like the mood of, find enjoyable, indulge
CE IV.iv.79
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Thou hast subborn'd the Goldsmith to arrest mee. Thou hast suborned the goldsmith to arrest me.suborn (v.)
old form: subborn'd
bribe, corrupt, persuade [someone] to commit perjury
CE IV.iv.80
Adr.ADRIANA 
Alas, I sent you Monie to redeeme you, Alas, I sent you money to redeem you, CE IV.iv.81
By Dromio heere, who came in hast for it. By Dromio here, who came in haste for it. CE IV.iv.82
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Monie by me? Heart and good will you might, Money by me? Heart and good will you might, CE IV.iv.83
But surely Master not a ragge of Monie. But surely, master, not a rag of money.rag (n.)
old form: ragge
smallest bit, scrap, farthing
CE IV.iv.84
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Wentst not thou to her for a purse of Duckets. Went'st not thou to her for a purse of ducats? CE IV.iv.85
Adri.ADRIANA 
He came to me, and I deliuer'd it. He came to me, and I delivered it. CE IV.iv.86
Luci.LUCIANA 
And I am witnesse with her that she did: And I am witness with her that she did. CE IV.iv.87
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
God and the Rope-maker beare me witnesse, God and the ropemaker bear me witness CE IV.iv.88
That I was sent for nothing but a rope. That I was sent for nothing but a rope. CE IV.iv.89
Pinch.PINCH 
Mistris, both Man and Master is possest, Mistress, both man and master is possessed; CE IV.iv.90
I know it by their pale and deadly lookes, I know it by their pale and deadly looks.deadly (adj.)deathly, death-likeCE IV.iv.91
They must be bound and laide in some darke roome. They must be bound and laid in some dark room. CE IV.iv.92
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS  
(to Adriana)lock forth (v.)
old form: locke
lock out, lock the door against
CE IV.iv.93
Say wherefore didst thou locke me forth to day, Say, wherefore didst thou lock me forth today, CE IV.iv.93

(to Dromio of Ephesus) CE IV.iv.93
And why dost thou denie the bagge of gold? And why dost thou deny the bag of gold? CE IV.iv.94
Adr.ADRIANA 
I did not gentle husband locke thee forth. I did not, gentle husband, lock thee forth.gentle (adj.)courteous, friendly, kindCE IV.iv.95
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
And gentle Mr I receiu'd no gold: And, gentle master, I received no gold.gentle (adj.)courteous, friendly, kindCE IV.iv.96
But I confesse sir, that we were lock'd out. But I confess, sir, that we were locked out. CE IV.iv.97
Adr.ADRIANA 
Dissembling Villain, thou speak'st false in both Dissembling villain, thou speakest false in both.dissembling (adj.)deceitful, hypocritical, falseCE IV.iv.98
false (adv.)slanderously, faithlessly, with such calumny
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Dissembling harlot, thou art false in all, Dissembling harlot, thou art false in all,dissembling (adj.)deceitful, hypocritical, falseCE IV.iv.99
false (adj.)treacherous, traitorous, perfidious
And art confederate with a damned packe, And art confederate with a damned packpack (n.)
old form: packe
gang, group, circle, confederacy
CE IV.iv.100
To make a loathsome abiect scorne of me: To make a loathsome abject scorn of me.scorn (n.)
old form: scorne
object of scorn, target of mockery
CE IV.iv.101
But with these nailes, Ile plucke out these false eyes, But with these nails I'll pluck out these false eyesfalse (adj.)treacherous, traitorous, perfidiousCE IV.iv.102
That would behold in me this shamefull sport. That would behold in me this shameful sport.sport (n.)subject of sportCE IV.iv.103
Adr.ADRIANA 
Oh binde him, binde him, let him not come neere me. O, bind him, bind him, let him not come near me! CE IV.iv.104
Enter three or foure, and offer to binde him:Enter three or four and offer to bind him. CE IV.iv.104.1
Hee striuesHe strives CE IV.iv.104.2
Pinch.PINCH 
More company, the fiend is strong within him More company! The fiend is strong within him. CE IV.iv.105
Luc.LUCIANA 
Aye me poore man, how pale and wan he looks. Ay me, poor man, how pale and wan he looks. CE IV.iv.106
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
What will you murther me, thou Iailor thou? What, will you murder me? Thou, gaoler, thou, CE IV.iv.107
I am thy prisoner, wilt thou suffer them I am thy prisoner – wilt thou suffer them CE IV.iv.108
to make a rescue? To make a rescue?rescue (n.)[legal] forced removal from custodyCE IV.iv.109.1
Offi.OFFICER 
Masters let him go: Masters, let him go. CE IV.iv.109.2
he is my prisoner, and you shall not haue him. He is my prisoner, and you shall not have him. CE IV.iv.110
Pinch.PINCH 
Go binde this man, for he is franticke too. Go bind this man, for he is frantic too. CE IV.iv.111

Dromio is bound CE IV.iv.111
Adr.ADRIANA 
What wilt thou do, thou peeuish Officer? What wilt thou do, thou peevish officer?peevish (adj.)
old form: peeuish
silly, foolish; or: headstrong, impulsive
CE IV.iv.112
Hast thou delight to see a wretched man Hast thou delight to see a wretched man CE IV.iv.113
Do outrage and displeasure to himselfe? Do outrage and displeasure to himself?displeasure (n.)injury, wrong, hurtCE IV.iv.114
Offi.OFFICER 
He is my prisoner, if I let him go, He is my prisoner. If I let him go CE IV.iv.115
The debt he owes will be requir'd of me. The debt he owes will be required of me. CE IV.iv.116
Adr.ADRIANA 
I will discharge thee ere I go from thee, I will discharge thee ere I go from thee.discharge (v.)pay, reimburse, settle withCE IV.iv.117
Beare me forthwith vnto his Creditor, Bear me forthwith unto his creditor, CE IV.iv.118
And knowing how the debt growes I will pay it. And, knowing how the debt grows, I will pay it.grow (v.)
old form: growes
arise, come into existence
CE IV.iv.119
Good Master Doctor see him safe conuey'd Good Master Doctor, see him safe conveyed CE IV.iv.120
Home to my house, oh most vnhappy day. Home to my house. O most unhappy day! CE IV.iv.121
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Oh most vnhappie strumpet. O most unhappy strumpet!strumpet (n.)harlot, prostitute, whoreCE IV.iv.122
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Master, I am heere entred in bond for you. Master, I am here entered in bond for you. CE IV.iv.123
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF EPHESUS 
Out on thee Villaine, wherefore dost thou mad mee? Out on thee, villain! Wherefore dost thou mad me?mad (v.)madden, exasperate, infuriateCE IV.iv.124
Dro.DROMIO OF EPHESUS 
Will you be bound for nothing, be mad good Master, Will you be bound for nothing? Be mad, good master –  CE IV.iv.125
cry the diuell. Cry ‘ the devil!’. CE IV.iv.126
Luc.LUCIANA 
God helpe poore soules, how idlely doe they talke. God help, poor souls, how idly do they talk!idly (adv.)
old form: idlely
foolishly, crazily, frivolously
CE IV.iv.127
Adr.ADRIANA 
Go beare him hence, sister go you with me: Go bear him hence. Sister, go you with me. CE IV.iv.128
Exeunt. Manet Offic. Adri. Luci. CourtizanExeunt Pinch and his assistants carrying off CE IV.iv.128.1
Antipholus of Ephesus and Dromio of Epheusus. The CE IV.iv.128.2
Officer, Adriana, Luciana, and the Courtesan remain  CE IV.iv.128.3
Say now, whose suite is he arrested at? Say now, whose suit is he arrested at?suit (n.)
old form: suite
formal request, entreaty, petition
CE IV.iv.129
Off.OFFICER 
One Angelo a Goldsmith, do you know him? One Angelo, a goldsmith. Do you know him? CE IV.iv.130
Adr.ADRIANA 
I know the man: what is the summe he owes? I know the man. What is the sum he owes? CE IV.iv.131
Off.OFFICER 
Two hundred Duckets. Two hundred ducats.grow (v.)arise, come into existenceCE IV.iv.132.1
Adr.ADRIANA 
Say, how growes it due. Say, how grows it due? CE IV.iv.132.2
Off.OFFICER 
Due for a Chaine your husband had of him. Due for a chain your husband had of him. CE IV.iv.133
Adr.ADRIANA 
He did bespeake a Chain for me, but had it not. He did bespeak a chain for me, but had it not.bespeak (v.), past forms bespake, bespoke
old form: bespeake
ask for, order, request
CE IV.iv.134
Cur.COURTESAN 
When as your husband all in rage to day Whenas your husband all in rage today CE IV.iv.135
Came to my house, and tooke away my Ring, Came to my house and took away my ring, CE IV.iv.136
The Ring I saw vpon his finger now, The ring I saw upon his finger now, CE IV.iv.137
Straight after did I meete him with a Chaine. Straight after did I meet him with a chain.straight (adv.)straightaway, immediately, at onceCE IV.iv.138
Adr.ADRIANA 
It may be so, but I did neuer see it. It may be so, but I did never see it. CE IV.iv.139
Come Iailor, bring me where the Goldsmith is, Come, gaoler, bring me where the goldsmith is. CE IV.iv.140
I long to know the truth heereof at large. I long to know the truth hereof at large.large, atat length, in full, thoroughlyCE IV.iv.141
Enter Antipholus Siracusia with his Rapier drawne,Enter Antipholus of Syracuse and Dromio of Syracuse, CE IV.iv.141.1
and Dromio Siracwith their rapiers drawnrapier (n.)light sharp-pointed sword used for thrustingCE IV.iv.141.2
Luc.LUCIANA 
God for thy mercy, they are loose againe. God, for thy mercy, they are loose again! CE IV.iv.142
Adr.ADRIANA 
And come with naked swords, Let's call more helpe And come with naked swords. Let's call more help CE IV.iv.143
to haue them bound againe. Runne all out.To have them bound again. CE IV.iv.144.1
Off.OFFICER 
Away, they'l kill vs. Away, they'll kill us. CE IV.iv.144.2
Exeunt omnes, as fast as may be, frighted.Run all out as fast as may be, frighted CE IV.iv.144
S.Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF SYRACUSE 
I see these Witches are affraid of swords. I see these witches are afraid of swords.frighted (adj.)frightened, terrified, scaredCE IV.iv.145
S.Dro.DROMIO OF SYRACUSE 
She that would be your wife, now ran from you. She that would be your wife now ran from you. CE IV.iv.146
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF SYRACUSE 
Come to the Centaur, fetch our stuffe from thence: Come to the Centaur. Fetch our stuff from thence.stuff (n.)
old form: stuffe
baggage, belongings, luggage
CE IV.iv.147
I long that we were safe and sound aboord. I long that we were safe and sound aboard. CE IV.iv.148
Dro.DROMIO OF SYRACUSE 
Faith stay heere this night, they Faith, stay here this night. They CE IV.iv.149
will surely do vs no harme: you saw they speake vs faire, will surely do us no harm. You saw they speak us fair,fair (adv.)
old form: faire
kindly, encouragingly, courteously
CE IV.iv.150
giue vs gold: me thinkes they are such a gentle Nation, give us gold. Methinks they are such a gentle nationmethinks(t), methought(s) (v.)
old form: me thinkes
it seems / seemed to me
CE IV.iv.151
gentle (adj.)courteous, friendly, kind
that but for the Mountaine of mad flesh that claimes that but for the mountain of mad flesh that claims CE IV.iv.152
mariage of me, I could finde in my heart to stay heere marriage of me, I could find in my heart to stay here CE IV.iv.153
still, and turne Witch. still and turn witch.still (adv.)constantly, always, continuallyCE IV.iv.154
Ant.ANTIPHOLUS OF SYRACUSE 
I will not stay to night for all the Towne, I will not stay tonight for all the town; CE IV.iv.155
Therefore away, to get our stuffe aboord.Therefore away, to get our stuff aboard.stuff (n.)
old form: stuffe
baggage, belongings, luggage
CE IV.iv.156
ExeuntExeunt CE IV.iv.156
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