Shakspere to Sheridan: A Book about the Theatre of Yesterday and To-day

B́a trước
Harvard University Press, 1922 - 339 trang
0 Bài đánh giá
Google không xác minh bài đánh giá nhưng có kiểm tra để t́m nội dung giả và xoá nội dung đó khi t́m thấy
 

Nội dung mọi người đang nói đến - Viết bài đánh giá

Chúng tôi không t́m thấy bài đánh giá nào ở các vị trí thông thường.

Ấn bản in khác - Xem tất cả

Thuật ngữ và cụm từ thông dụng

Đoạn trích phổ biến

Trang 96 - Lust," l poorly done ; and with so much disorder, among others, that in the musique-room the boy that was to sing a song, not singing it right, his master fell about his ears and beat him so, that it put the whole house in an uprore.
Trang 14 - Your scene precariously subsists too long On French translation and Italian song. Dare to have sense yourselves ; assert the stage, Be justly warm'd with your own native rage: Such plays alone should win a British ear, As Cato's self had not disdain'd to hear.
Trang 149 - says angry Ned, As up from bed he rouses ; ' Romeo again ! ' he shakes his head : ' A plague on both your houses...
Trang 282 - Hold! are you mad? you damned, confounded dog! I am to rise and speak the epilogue. To the audience I come, kind gentlemen, strange news to tell ye, I am the ghost of poor departed Nelly. Sweet ladies, be not frighted, I'll be civil; I'm what I was, a little harmless devil...
Trang 251 - We have a curious list of ancient properties in The Antipodes, a comedy by R. Brome, 1640 : " He has got into our tyring-house amongst us, And tane a strict survey of all our properties ; Our statues and our images of gods, Our planets and our constellations, Our giants, monsters, furies, beasts, and bugbeares, Our helmets, shields and vizors, haires and beards, Our pastbord marchpaines, and our wooden pies.
Trang 191 - em to one's chambermaid after a day or two. MRS. MAR. 'Twere better so indeed. Or what think you of the playhouse? A fine gay glossy fool should be given there, like a new masking habit, after the masquerade is over, and we have done with the disguise.
Trang 295 - Tut, give me the penny, give me the penny, I care not for the gentlemen, I ; let me have a good ground, no matter for the pen, the plot shall carry it.
Trang 296 - Oh! the Clowns that I have seen in my time, The very peeping out of one of them would have Made a young heir laugh, though his father lay a-dying...
Trang 282 - I'll come dance about your beds at nights; And faith you'll be in a sweet kind of taking, When I surprise you between sleep and waking. To tell you true, I walk, because I die Out of my calling, in a tragedy. O poet, damned dull poet, who could prove So senseless, to make Nelly die for love!
Trang 234 - Saturday next, promising to give them forty shillings more than their ordinary" for playing it. Phillips also testified that he and his fellows had determined to act some other play, " holding the play of King Richard to be so old, and so long out of use, that they should have small or no company at it," but that the extra forty shillings induced them to change their purpose, and do as they were requested.

Tài liệu tham khảo sách này

Thông tin thư mục