2 edition of Epilogue: spoken by Mrs. Mountfort at the Theatre Royal in Drury Lane found in the catalog.
Epilogue: spoken by Mrs. Mountfort at the Theatre Royal in Drury Lane
by Printed for Bernard Lintott at the Middle-Temple gate in Fleetstreet in [London]
Written in English
|Series||Eighteenth century -- reel 996, no. 21.|
|The Physical Object|
As it is Acted at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane by His Majesty's Servants. Printed for R. Wellington at the Dolphin and Crown, the West-end of St. Paul 's -yard; B. Lintott [Lintot], at the Post-House, in the Middle Temple-Gate, Fleetstreet; and A. Betteworth, at the Red Lion on London-Bridge, The London merchant ; or, The history of George Barnwell: As it is acted at the Theatre Royal, in Drury-Lane, by His Majesty's servants.. [George Lillo; Colley Cibber] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search "Epilogue. Written by Colley Cibber, Esq. Poet Laureat; and spoken by Mrs. Cibber."--Page . Reproduction Notes.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. A CURE For The HEART- ACHE; A Comedy, in Five Acts, As Performed at the Theatre-Royal, Covent-Garden; Prologue written by T. W. Fitzgerald, Esq. Spoken by Mr. Macready. Epilogue written by M. P. Andrews. Spoken by Mrs. Mattocks.
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Epilogue: spoken by Mrs. Mountfort at the Theatre Royal in Drury Lane. Publisher: [London]: Printed for Bernard Lintott at the Middle-Temple gate in Fleetstreet, Court the previous season.
As it was for a single benefit performance the epilogue does not appear in the printed text of the play; priced at 2d. it was probably sold at the theatre on the night. At this date Susanna Mountfort, though styled ‘Mrs’, was only 14 years old. The playwright Thomas Baker was working as a lawyer though he was soon to abandon both law and the stage for journalism.
Mrs. Yates appeared ina at Drury Lane as Marcia, later succeeding to Mrs. Cibber's lead role (and to her reputation as the leading tragedienne of the English stage).Author: Mr Crisp.
Drury Lane saw the rise of the long and devoted attachment of the Duke of Clarence to Mrs. Jordan, and the short-lived passion of George, Prince of Wales, for the lovely Mrs. Robinson, better known as "Perdita," the character in which she appeared on the evening when she captivated her royal admirer.
A Thought, on reading a bill for the acting of Merope at the Theatre Royal in Drury Lane on Saturday the 3rd February; On hearing that the Tragedy of Merope was to be acted for the Benefit of Mr. Smart; On Mr. Garrick's appearing in a new Entertainment for the Benefit of Mr.
Smart. A Thought, on reading a bill for the acting of Merope at the Theatre Royal in Drury Lane on Saturday the 3rd February On hearing that the Tragedy of Merope was to be acted for the Benefit of Mr.
Smart. As performed at the Theatre-Royal-Drury-Lane. Heiress, a comedy, in five acts, by general Burgoyne with remarks by Mrs. Inchbald Prologue and epilogue to the play of The way to keep him, performed at Richmond House, on Thursday, the 17th of May,before Their Majesties, and Their Royal Highnesses the Princess Royal, the Princess.
London, Theatre Royal Drury Lane. Every Man in His Humour (Mainpiece), The Double Disappointment (Afterpiece). Playbill, 31 March Call number: BILL Box G2 D84 –53 no.3 and LUNA Digital Image. London, Theatre Royal Drury Lane.
Tempest (Mainpiece), Harlequin Ranger (Afterpiece). Playbill, 11 November This is to give Notice to all Gentlemen, La- dies and others, That at the Theatre- Royal in Drury- Lane, this Evening will be perform'd the whole Puppet- fhow call*d The Pleafures of the Town ; in which will be ihewn the whole Court of Nonfcnfe, with abundance of Singing, Dancing, and feveral other Entertainments: Alfo the Comical and.
The Bath Chronicle 9th September, ^, says:— tMonday, died after a few days' illness Miss Maria Linley, second d^-ughter of Mr. Linley, one of the patentees of the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane.
But as the Chronicle was published on thursday the 9th, monday would be. Full text of "The tragedy of at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane" See other formats Google This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online.
Full text of "The orphan of China: a tragedy, as it is perform'd at the Theatre-Royal, in Drury-Lane" See other formats Google This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online.
This is the first book on British theatre historiography. It traces the practice of theatre history from its origins in the Restoration to its emergence as an academic discipline in the early twentieth by: 4.
Full text of "The Orphan of China: A Tragedy, as it is Perform'd at the Theatre-Royal, in Drury-Lane" See other formats Google This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online.
Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane, this present Friday, being the 6th of December, will be presented a new Comedy, call'd, The Nonjuror." Thus was announced the most extraordinary success of its decade. For fourteen days without fail it was presented without variation, the sixth day only being announced as " For the Benefit of the Author.".
Garrick, David, The clandestine marriage: a comedy as it is acted at the Theatre Royal in Drury-Lane / (London: T. Becket and P.A. de Hondt, ), also by George Colman (page images at HathiTrust) Garrick, David, The clandestine marriage: a comedy. As it is acted at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane.
An epilogue, spoken by Charles Lee Lewes in imitation of a Molière character, filled Drury Lane for several nights. Another, on a recent tragedy, spoken by Miss Farren, was equally popular.
He wrote an epilogue for the benefit of Mary Wells, and their friendship soon became intimacy. They lived together for several years, and four children resulted from the union. Two plays performed at the Drury Lane Theatre Royal during the eighteenth century.
The fifth edition of Man and Wife and the fourth edition of Barbarossa. Barbarossa is a tragedy witten by John Brown with the prologue and epilogue written.
The last time of performing it this season, at the Theatre Royal, Drury-Lane, this present Wednesday, April 6th,will be performed, a sacred oratorio called The Messiah. Composed by G.F. Handel by Drury Lane (London, England) Theatre Royal ().
I have followed Captain Lacey since Ashley Gardner (pen name for Jennifer Ashley) received the rights back and published the first book on the web as ebooks. She has since added both full-length novels and short stories to the series.
A Disappearance in Drury Lane /5. Mistress of More Variety: Actress Susanna Verbruggen by Margaret Porter. Drury Lane Theatre in the late 17th century: Susanna/h Percival was likely born in Her father, Thomas Percival, was a lesser actor in the Duke's Company of players, and as did many a young person of her era, she entered the family business.
Mrs Mountfort, whose.The Theatre Royal in Drury Lane was built in London in on the site of an early 17th-century cockpit. The theater was later known as the Royal Theatre, Drury Lane, and then the Drury Lane Theatre.
From the description of Drury Lane Theatre records, (Unknown). WorldCat record id: .We hear there is a new tragedy in rehearsal at Drury-Lane Theatre, call'd the SPANISH AR|MADA, said to be written by Mr. PUFF, a gentleman well known in the theatrical world; if we may allow ourselves to give credit to the report of the performers, who, truth to say, are in general but indifferent judges, this piece abounds with the most striking and received beauties of modern composition.