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Books Books 1 - 6 of 6 on t possible to suffice So many ears, so many eyes? Some in wit, some in shows Take....  
" t possible to suffice So many ears, so many eyes? Some in wit, some in shows Take delight, and some in clothes; Some for mirth they chiefly come, Some for passion — for both some; Some for lascivious meetings, that's their arrant; Some to detract, and... "
The works of Thomas Middleton, now first collected - Page 5
by Thomas Middleton, William Rowley, Thomas Dekker, Alexander Dyce - 1840
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The Works of Thomas Middleton, Volume 4

Thomas Middleton, William Rowley, Thomas Dekker, Philip Massinger, John Fletcher, Ben Jonson - 1885
...1657. 8vo. — This comedy is usually found appended to the Two Ntui Playes, &c., of the same date. PROLOGUE. How is't possible to suffice So many ears,...clothes : Some for mirth they chiefly come, Some for passion,1 — for both some ; Some for lascivious meetings, that's their arrant ; Some to detract,...
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Literary criticism from the Elizabethan dramatists: repertory and synthesis

David Klein - Criticism - 1910 - 257 pages
...home. C. Making Conditioned by Audience. Middleton. No Wit, no Help Like a Woman's (1613). Prolog: — How is't possible to suffice So many ears, so many...Some for lascivious meetings, that's their arrant ; Some to detract, and ignorance their warrant. How is't possible to please Opinion tossed on such...
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The Shakespearean Stage, 1574-1642

Andrew Gurr - Performing Arts - 1992 - 280 pages
...complaining of the variousness of audience tastes, in the prologue to No Wit, No Help like a Woman's: How is't possible to suffice So many Ears, so many...Some for lascivious meetings, that's their arrant; Some to detract and ignorance their warrant. How is't possible to please Opinion tos'd in such wilde...
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Essays on Epistemological Transformations and Theater History

Mary Beth Rose - Literary Criticism - 1992 - 236 pages
...better-off spectators in the galleries) and of those "below" (the supposedly slower-wilted groundlings): 2 " How is't possible to suffice So many ears, so many...clothes: Some for mirth they chiefly come, Some for passion,—for both some; Some for lascivious meetings, that's their errand— Some to detract, and...
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Theatrical Convention and Audience Response in Early Modern Drama

Jeremy Lopez - Literary Criticism - 2002 - 239 pages
This book gives a detailed and comprehensive survey of the diverse, theatrically vital formal conventions of the drama of Shakespeare and his contemporaries. Besides providing ...
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Playgoing in Shakespeare's London

Andrew Gurr - English drama - 1996 - 307 pages
...delight They would expect a jig, or target fight. Davenant, The Unfortunate Lovers, prologue 187. 1638(?) How is't possible to suffice So many Ears, so many...delight, and some in Clothes; Some for mirth they cheifly come, Some for passion, for both some, Some for lascivious meetings, that's their arrant; Some...
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