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abstract acting action actor admirable appear artist audience Belshazzar's Feast character Cobbler colour comedy comic crowd curtain delight Dodd downright dramatic dramatist dream effect Elliston exhibited expression fancy fashion feeling figures Garrick gentleman gesture ghost give groundlings Hamlet honour humour idea illusion imagination imitation interest Jack Palmer John Kemble Kemble King lady Lamb Lamb points Lamb's Lear look Lord Love for Love Macbeth Malvolio manner mind Miss Miss Kelly modern moral Munden nature never Othello painted passion performer person piece play player pleasant pleasure poetical present principle reading Romeo Romeo and Juliet scene scenery scenic seems seen sense Shakspeare Shakspeare's sort speak spectators spirit stage story strange street supposed Tamburlaine theatre thing THOMAS MIDDLETON thou thought tion tone tragedy true truth Twelfth Night utter vulgar whole WILLIAM ROWLEY
Página 15 - O, for my sake do you with Fortune chide, The guilty goddess of my harmful deeds, That did not better for my life provide Than public means which public manners breeds. Thence comes it that my name receives a brand, And almost thence my nature is subdued To what it works in, like the dyer's hand.
Página 117 - So sweet and lovely does she make the shame, Which, like a canker in the fragrant rose, Does spot the beauty of her budding name. ' I never saw anything like the funeral dirge in this play, for the death of Marcello, except the ditty which reminds Ferdinand of his drowned father in the Tempest. As that is of the water, watery ; so this is of the earth, earthy. Both have that intenseness of feeling which seems to resolve itself into the element which it contemplates.
Página 37 - BELSHAZZAR the king made a great feast to a thousand of his lords, and drank wine before the thousand. Belshazzar, whiles he tasted the wine, commanded to bring the golden and silver vessels which his father Nebuchadnezzar had taken out of the temple which was in Jerusalem; that the king, and his princes, his wives, and his concubines, might drink therein.
Página 39 - Then spake Joshua to the LORD in the day when the LORD delivered up the Amorites before the children of Israel, and he said in the sight of Israel, Sun, stand thou still upon Gibeon; and thou Moon, in the valley of Ajalon.
Página 20 - On the stage we see nothing but corporal infirmities and weakness, the impotence of rage; while we read it, we see not Lear, but we are Lear, we are in his mind, we are sustained by a grandeur which baffles the malice of daughters and storms...
Página 16 - Desiring this man's art, and that man's scope, With what I most enjoy contented least ; Yet in these thoughts myself almost despising, Haply I think on thee, and then my state (Like to the lark at break of day arising From sullen earth) sings hymns at heaven's gate...
Página 77 - Scandal in its glory. This comedy grew out of Congreve and Wycherley, but gathered some allays of the sentimental comedy which followed theirs. It is impossible that it should be now acted, though it continues, at long intervals to be announced in the bills. Its hero, when Palmer played it at least, was Joseph Surface.
Página 74 - I come back to my cage and my restraint the fresher and more healthy for it. I wear my shackles more contentedly for having respired the breath of an imaginary freedom. I do not know how it is with others, but I feel the better always for the perusal of one of Congreve's — nay, why should I not add even of Wycherley's — comedies. I am the gayer at least for it; and I could never connect those sports of a witty fancy in any shape with any result to be drawn from them to imitation in real life.
Página 4 - ... we take in at the eye and ear at a play-house, compared with the slow apprehension oftentimes of the understanding in reading, that we are apt not only to sink the play-writer in the consideration which we pay to the actor, but even to identify in our minds, in a perverse manner, the actor with the character which he represents. It is difficult for a frequent play-goer to disembarrass the idea of Hamlet from the person and voice of Mr. K. We speak of Lady Macbeth, while we are in reality thinking...
Página 2 - To paint fair Nature, by divine command, Her magic pencil in his glowing hand, A Shakspeare rose ; then, to expand his fame Wide o'er this breathing world, a Garrick came, Though sunk in death the forms the Poet drew, The Actor's genius bade them breathe anew ; Though, like the bard himself, in night they lay, Immortal Garrick call'd them back to day ; And till Eternity with power...