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acting action actor admiration American appeared artistic associated beauty Booth's theatre Boston Brutus character Charles charm Clarke close death dramatic Edwin Booth effect element embodiment emotion engagement England experience expression eyes fact father feeling figure followed force friends Garden gave genius give given grace grave grief Hamlet hand heart Henry honour human Iago ideal imagination influence intellectual interest John June kind King Lear less light lives London look Macbeth manager March marked means memory ment mind nature never night noble once Opera House original Othello passed passion perfect performance piece play Players poetic points possessed present reason received representative Richard Richelieu scene Second seemed seen sense Shakespeare soul spirit stage street success suffering sweet sympathy temperament tender terrible theatrical thought tion tragedy true Winter York
Seite 225 - Though nothing can bring back the hour Of splendour in the grass, of glory in the flower ; We will grieve not, rather find Strength in what remains behind ; In the primal sympathy Which having been must ever be ; In the soothing thoughts that spring Out of human suffering ; In the faith that looks through death, In years that bring the philosophic mind.
Seite 262 - And worse I may be yet : the worst is not So long as we can say,
Seite xiv - ... t were, the mirror up to nature ; to show virtue her own feature, scorn her own image, and the very age and body of the time his form and pressure.
Seite 109 - I have been studying how I may compare This prison, where I live, unto the world : VOL.
Seite xiv - mid the islands of the Blest, Or in the fields of empyrean light. A meteor wert thou crossing a dark night : Yet shall thy name, conspicuous and sublime, Stand in the spacious firmament of time, Fixed as a. star : such glory is thy right. Alas ! it may not be : for earthly fame Is Fortune's frail dependant ; yet there lives A Judge, who, as man claims by merit, gives ; To whose all-pondering mind a noble aim, Faithfully kept, is as a noble deed ; In whose pure sight all virtue doth succeed.
Seite 94 - Conceiving that amongst these there must be some of merit, in person and by proxy I caused an investigation. I do not think that of those which I saw there was one which could be conscientiously tolerated. There never were such things as most of them...
Seite 169 - Leontes, and, I boldly say, not one of which marks its presence in Othello : — such as, first, an excitability by the most inadequate causes, and an eagerness to snatch at proofs ; secondly, a grossness of conception, and a disposition to degrade the object of the passion by sensual fancies and images; thirdly, a sense of shame of his own feelings exhibited in a solitary moodiness of...
Seite 22 - ... write that shall express the half? What can we do but pillow that fair head, And let the Spring-time write her epitaph? — As it will soon, in snowdrop, violet, Wind-flower and columbine and maiden's tear; Each letter of that pretty alphabet, That spells in flowers the pageant of the year. She was a maiden for a man to love ; She was a woman for a husband's life; One that had learned to value, far above The name of love, the sacred name of wife.