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actor actress Ada Rehan American appeared artist audience Balcony beautiful become better Boston Boxes Broadway called character Charles Circle comedy comes course critic dramatic dress Edward effect English excellent eyes face fact feel George girl give given grace hand Harry heart Henry idea interest Irving John known Lady leading light lines living London look Manager Mary Matinee means mind Miss nature never night once opera Orchestra original painting performance picture piece play popular present produced published scene season seems seen society stage story Street success tell Theatre theatrical thing thought tion week whole woman write written York young
373 psl. - His life was gentle, and the elements So mix'd in him that Nature might stand up And say to all the world, 'This was a man!
193 psl. - I come, I come ! ye have called me long, I come o'er the mountains with light and song ; Ye may trace my step o'er the wakening earth, By the winds which tell of the violet's birth, By the primrose stars in the shadowy grass, By the green leaves opening as I pass.
249 psl. - There is no class of society whom so many persons regard with affection as actors. We greet them on the stage; we like to meet them in the streets; they almost always recall to us pleasant associations ; and we feel our gratitude excited without the uneasiness of a sense of obligation.
8 psl. - The lady raised her calm, proud head, Though her tears fell one by one: ' Life counts not hours by joys or pangs, But just by duties done. " 'And when I lie in the green kirk-yard, With the mould upon my breast, Say not that " She did well or ill," Only,
78 psl. - Aims to tell the news, and mirror the progress of the Shakespearian world; to encourage the influence of Shakespeare reading, and to offer suggestive courses of study; to be of use in Colleges and Schools, Libraries and Reading Rooms, and to prove of interest not only to Shakespeare specialists, teachers, and reading-circles, but to the actor, the dramatist, and the student of general literature. Terms: $1.50 per Year; 15 cents per Number.
226 psl. - Away ! away ! thou speakest to me of things which in all my endless life I have not found, and shall not find.
55 psl. - To the last she was an image of majesty. The pain that consumed her suffering body could never quell her royal spirit. She could look back upon a good life ; she was sustained by religious faith ; she felt upon her gray hair the spotless crown of honor ; she met death, as she had met life, a victor; and she passed from the world with all the radiance of her glory about her like sunset from a mountain peak, that vanishes at once into the heavens.
249 psl. - ... know that it will be effected. When we come suddenly in a crowded street upon the careworn features of a familiar face crossing us like the ghost of pleasant hours long forgotten let us not recall those features with pain, in sad remembrance of what they once were, but let us in joy recognise it, and go back a pace or two to meet it once again, as that of a friend who has beguiled us of a moment of care, who has taught us to sympathise with virtuous grief, cheating us to tears for sorrows...