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Lane, a narrow passage, in towns as well as in the country: “I'll go with thee to the --'s end,” Meas. IV, 3, 188. “attended him on bridges, stood in --s,” H4A IV, 3, 70. “three times did Richard make a l. to me,” H6C I, 4, 9 (a way through the enemies). “the l. is guarded,” Cymb. V, 2, 12. V, 3, 7. V, 3, 7 V, 3, 7 V, 3, 7 V, 3, 7 Infested by thieves and robbers: “one that countermands the passages of alleys, creeks and narrow --s,” Err. IV, 2, 38 (O. Edd. lans, M. Edd. for the sake of the rhyme lands, which is perhaps an obsolete form of the word). “every --'s end yields a careful man work,” Wint. IV, 4, 701. “such as stand in narrow --s,” R2 V, 3, 8. “front them in the narrow l.” H4A II, 2, 63. In Caes. III, 1, 39 O. Edd. lane, M. Edd. law or line.
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