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Libros Libros 21 - 26 de 26 sobre But such is the instantaneous nature of the impressions which we take in at the eye...
" But such is the instantaneous nature of the impressions which we take in at the eye and ear at a playhouse, compared with the slow apprehension often-times of the understanding in reading, that we are apt not only to sink the play-writer in the consideration... "
The Works of Charles Lamb: In Two Parts - Página 4
por Charles Lamb - 1818
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LAMB'S DRAMATIC ESSAYS

PERCY FITZGERALD, M.A., F.S.A. - 1885
...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 jgerverse manner, the actor with the ' character which he represents. It is difficult for a frequent...
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Charles Lamb

Alfred Ainger - 1895 - 191 páginas
...and Lamb here devotes himself to showing how far it is from lieing all gain. " It is difficult lor a frequent playgoer to disembarrass the idea of Hamlet from the person and voice of Mr. Kemble. \Ve speak of Lady Macbeth, while we are in reality thinking of Mrs. Siddons." We get distinctness,...
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English Essays from Sir Philip Sidney to Macaulay: With ..., Volumen27

1910 - 421 páginas
...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 1 It is observable that we fall into this confusion only in dramatic recitations. We never dream that...
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Romantic Critical Essays

David Bromwich - 1987 - 269 páginas
...the understanding in reading, that we are apt not only to sink the play-writer in the cons1derat1on which we pay to the actor, but even to identify in...Macbeth, while we are in reality thinking of Mrs. S.3 Nor is this confusion incidental alone to unlettered persons, who, not possessing the advantage...
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William Shakespeare, King Lear

Susan Bruce - 1998 - 192 páginas
...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...the actor with the character which he represents. . . . Never let me be so ungrateful as to forget the very high degree of satisfaction which I received...
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Proceedings, American Philosophical Society (vol. 106, no. 5, 1962)

...understanding in reading, that we are apt not only to sink the playwrite in the consideration which we pay the actor, but even to identify in our minds, in a perverse manner, the actor with the character he represents. This is what we might call uneasy romanticism which prefers to ponder, dream, expand,...
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