From Muraoka's grammar (qtd by Steinberg):
The nuance of succession and the volitive cannot be expressed at the same time. Thus it is not possible to render the following literally: "I want to go and I (then) want to glean"; either the expression of succession or that of will must be sacrificed, to give either: "I want to go and to glean" (Ru 2.2) or "I want to go and (then) I shall glean" (cf. Ru 2.7).
אלכה־נא השדה ואלקטה
ēləḵâ-nnā’ haśśāḏeh wa’ălaqŏṭâ
Let me go now to the field and gather
vadam in agrum et colligam spicas quae metentium
Y schal go in to the feeld, and Y schal gadere
Let mee goe to the fielde, and gather eares of corne
Let me now go to the field, and glean
Let me go to the field, and glean
Let me go to the fields and pick up
I'm going to work; I'm going out to glean
• The more I think about this, the more I wonder if English doesn't adequately convey both volition and succession in phrases like "I'd like to go and see them," or, in this case, simply "I will go and glean."
• I just realized I had it backwards; Muraoka is saying s&v can be simultaneously expressed in Hebrew but not in English. I think. I've confused myself.