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Abbey Theater accented actors Annchen Ansgar Aristophanes beautiful become Ben Jonson Berlin Boston Boston Opera House Catholic characters church civic clubs comedy commits suicide conscience Cordula culture Djarsky laughs door Drama League educated Ellen looks emotional English Euripides fact father feel forget everything German give goes Greek Halbe Halbe's hand happiness heart hexameter houses ictus idea Karl knowledge Latin literature live long syllable marry means ment Mlitsky enters Mlitsky looks modern nature nervously never night Olga passion Pause Pelleas et Melisande perhaps pity plays poet poetic priests produced remain Renate Richard Burton ruin scholar Sebald second syllable Shakespeare Shakespeare's religion short syllables soul speak spondees stage Stephen story Stratford suddenly tell Theatre Libre thing thought tion torture Toy Theater trembling unaccented syllable understand Voss vowel Warwickshire woman words youth
Page 103 - is vengeance, not conscience! You want to take revenge on me? I don't know why, besides it does not bother me at all. That's why you moved to live with Stephen and began to prejudice Ellen against Stephen, and Stephen against me. Djarsky (cynically).— As I see, you are very well informed on the
Page 86 - I am much obliged to you. Mlitsky.— Do you want it now? Djarsky.— Let it be later. Mlitsky.— Just as you please. (Pause.) Mlitsky (walks up and down the room, then stops before DJARSKY; for a while they look at each other).— We had better Ellen (enters with the coffee. She is apparently calm).
Page 115 - equipment at this time could not have been very great; probably a thorough grounding in the common branches and a good start in Latin is as much as can be assumed for him. Almost nothing is known of his occupation afterwards, until his probable arrival in London in 1586, though it is
Page 104 - a separate room in the restaurant, drinking champagne? Didn't you let me carry you upstairs in my arms to the third floor? Didn't you let me unravel your hair and kiss it. You always left an open space between us, and until the very end you stretched out your little
Page 109 - Gegenwart, Gesellschaft.' Soon after the publication of these two pamphlets he published a third one, entitled 'Die Totenmesse.' It was the first thing of its kind in German literature, and the German critics were extremely amazed at the artistic rendering and the wonderful analysis of the mental condition of the heroneurasthenic, a typical example of the 'fin de
Page 85 - you fell victims of, so to say, interrupted lovemaking. I read a fine ballad on this theme once. (Pause.) Mlitsky.— Don't you love her any more? Well, I tell you, satisfaction came pretty quickly. How did it happen that your love disappeared so suddenly? Djarsky.— Suddenly?
Page 115 - glimpse of the sort of life with which he became familiar and the spirit of which he so well put into his plays, was the visit of Queen Elizabeth to the Earl of Leicester at Kenilworth, about ten miles from Stratford, which
Page 108 - as well as psychological functions of 'the individual.' He also took up simultaneously architecture and the history of the fine arts in Charlottenburg. The study that interested him most, however, and to which he devoted his whole life and writings, was the study of the human soul, psycho-physiology. He became not only a man of erudition but of action, and took an
Page 103 - Olga.— You wanted to' waver Stephen's love for me, you wanted to pour poison into it. I know, you are like a poisonous spider. Djarsky.— Thank you! I am glad that you estimate justly my influence over Stephen. (Laughs