Give us a look.


In the jungle, Sue was attacked and almost grabbed by a crocodile. There seems to be an injure on her bottom and Mick asks if she wants him to take a look at it. She says it's just a scratch. But he understands it could be something more and, having her reveal the part of the body to him, says:
— Yeah, well, a scratch can turn septic out here. Give us a look. It's all right.
Crocodile Dundee, film

I know that "give me a look" would mean something entirely different ("look at me"), but here it seems to mean "let's have a look", i.e., "give us" acts as "let us", am I right?
Thank you.
  • Yes, there's the phrase "give someone a look", but as I said, the imperative four-word phrase in quotes - "give me a look" - can only mean "let me have a look". You can't command someone to look at you in an angry/silly/scared way.