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34 CROSS STREET 60 CHANDOS STREET acting actor actor-manager actress Ada Dyas Alfred Cellier alluded annals applause Arthur Sullivan artistic associated audience beautiful Benson CHANDOS STREET character Charles Calvert Charles Kean comedy Courtneidge Crown 4to Crown 8vo curious delightful Demy 8vo Diseases dramatic art dramatist Dundreary Edited effort Ellen Terry English Stage epoch event exit genius Hamlet Haymarket Helen Faucit Henry VIII highest histrionic art honour idea Illustrated important interesting Irving's John Kendal King Lady Lancashire Lecture living LONDON W.C. Lord Lyceum manager Medical memory Merchant of Venice Miss Ward modern drama night performance period piece play playgoers pleasant Poems Price 6d Prince's Theatre Queen realised record reign remember result revival Robert Courtneidge Robertson Rosalind Samuel Phelps scene Shakespeare Shakespearean Shakespearean drama SHERRATT AND HUGHES Sir Henry Irving Stage art success Sullivan Tadema Tempest Theatre Royal theatrical University of Manchester Victorian Stage William
Page 7 - Piece out our imperfections with your thoughts ; Into a thousand parts divide one man, And make imaginary puissance ; Think, when we talk of horses, that you see them Printing their proud hoofs i...
Page 7 - O, for a muse of fire, that would ascend The brightest heaven of invention ! A kingdom for a stage, princes to act, And monarchs to behold the swelling scene...
Page 42 - This is a most interesting and valuable book, the appearance of which at the present moment is singularly significant. . . . But it is impossible in a brief review to indicate all the treasures of this rich volume, to read which carefully is to be introduced to the varied wealth of modern Biblical scholarship.
Page 39 - No. I. SKETCHES OF THE LIVES AND WORK OF THE HONORARY MEDICAL STAFF OF THE ROYAL INFIRMARY. From its foundation in 1752 to 1830, when it became the Royal Infirmary. By EDWARD MANSFIELD BROCKBANK, MD, MRCP Crown 4to.
Page 27 - Who made a nation purer through their art. Thine is it that our drama did not die, Nor flicker down to brainless pantomime, And those gilt gauds men-children swarm to see. Farewell, Macready; moral, grave, sublime; Our Shakespeare's bland and universal eye Dwells pleased, through twice a hundred years, on thee.
Page 45 - This work is largely based on an enquiry made by past and present Students of the Educational Department of the University of Manchester. Chapters on Continuation Schools in the German Empire, Switzerland, Denmark, and France, have been contributed by other writers.
Page 40 - A welcome addition to the literature of English local history, not merely because it adds much to our knowledge of Manchester and Lancashire, but also because it displays a scientific method of treatment which is rare in this field of study in England.
Page 98 - ... of all observers, — quite, quite down! And I, of ladies most deject and wretched That suck'd the honey of his music vows...
Page 39 - The book is written by a pharmacist expressly for medical students, and the author has been most happy in conceiving its scope and arrangement." — British Medical Journal. "The work appears to be peculiarly free from blemishes and particularly full in practical detail. It is manifestly the work of one who is a skilled chemist, and an expert pharmacist, and who knows not only the requirements of the modern student but the best way in which his needs may be met.