Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
acting action actor affected appear audience believe better bring brought called character Charles comedy common critics death delight dramatic dream Drury English essay expect express face fact fall farce feel followed give Hamlet hand head hear heard heart honour human imagination instance interest John judge kind Lady Lamb Lamb's less light living look manner mind Miss moral Munden nature never night notion once original passed passion performance perhaps person piece play players pleasant pleasure poets poor present reason remember scene seems seen sense Shakspeare sight sort sound speak spectators spirit stage stand story suffering supposed theatre thing thought tion took tragedy true truth turn voice whole wonder write young
Página 150 - I confess for myself that (with no great delinquencies to answer for) I am glad for a season to take an airing beyond the diocese of the strict conscience...
Página 262 - ... more strongly I felt obligation to you for having brought me, — and the pleasure was the better for a little shame, — and when the curtain drew up, what cared we for our place in the house, or what mattered it where we were sitting, when our thoughts were with Rosalind in Arden, or with Viola at the Court of Illyria?
Página 261 - ... inn, and order the best of dinners, never debating the expense, which, after all, never has half the relish of those chance country snaps, when we were at the mercy of uncertain usage and a precarious welcome.
Página 150 - We do not go thither, like our ancestors, to escape from the pressure of reality, so much as to confirm our experience of it; to make assurance double, and take a bond of fate. We must live our toilsome lives twice over, as it was the mournful privilege of Ulysses to descend twice to the shades. All that neutral ground of character...
Página 189 - What we see upon a stage is body and bodily action ; what we are conscious of in reading is almost exclusively the mind and its movements : and this, I think, may sufficiently account for the very different sort of delight with which the same play so often affects us in the reading and the seeing.
Página 179 - Hamlet is made to show is no counterfeit, but the real face of absolute aversion, of irreconcilable alienation. It may .be said he puts on the madman ; but then he should only so far put on this counterfeit lunacy as his own real distraction will give him leave, that is, incompletely, imperfectly; not in that confirmed, practised way, like a master of his art, or, as Dame Quickly would say, 'like one of those harlotry players'.
Página 152 - World in particular possesses of interesting you all along in the pursuits of characters, for whom you absolutely care nothing — for you neither hate nor love his personages — and I think it is owing to this very indifference for any, that you endure the whole.
Página 180 - tis true I have gone here and there, And made myself a motley to the view, Gored mine own thoughts, sold cheap what is most dear...
Página 154 - The whole is a passing pageant, where we should sit as unconcerned at the issues, for life or death, as at a battle of the frogs and mice.
Página 149 - ... ourselves, our brothers, aunts, kinsfolk, allies, patrons, enemies, — the same as in life, — with an interest in what is going on so hearty and substantial, that we cannot afford our moral judgment, in its deepest and most vital results, to compromise or slumber for a moment. What is there transacting, by no modification is made to affect us in any other manner than the same events /or characters would do in our relationships of life.