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Books Books 1 - 10 of 74 on Present yourself not on the stage, especially at a new play, until the quaking prologue....
" Present yourself not on the stage, especially at a new play, until the quaking prologue hath by rubbing got colour into his cheeks, and is ready to give the trumpets their, cue, that he is upon the point to enter; for then it is time, as though you were... "
The hsitory on english dramatic poetry to the time of shakespeare: And ... - Page 155
by J. Payne Collier - 1879
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The Plays of William Shakspeare: In Fifteen Volumes. With the ..., Volume 1

William Shakespeare - 1793
...a country-ferving man, fomc five yards before them. Prefent not your felfe on the ftage (efpecially at a new play) until! the quaking prologue hath (by rubbing) got cullor into his cheekes, and is ready to give the trumpets their cue that hees upon point to enter:...
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The Plays of William Shakspeare: Accurately Printed from the Text of Mr ...

William Shakespeare - 1805
...Hornbook, by Decker, 1609, that the 'prologue was anciently usher'd in by trumpets. ,,Freseut not yourselfe on the stage ( especially at a new play) until the quaking prologue haih (by rubbing) got ctilior in hi? chrt-kes, and is ready to give the trumpets their cue that hce's...
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The Plays of William Shakespeare: With the Corrections and ..., Volume 2

William Shakespeare - 1806
...Hornbook, by Decker, 1609, that the prologue was anciently ushered in by trumpets. " Present not yourselfe on the stage (especially at a new play) until the quaking prologue \vatVv (\yy TvtaYra^ ^<s\.c<&Jorin hischeekes, and is ready to gweX\ie trumpets \Xtfi\s xs that hee'a...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare: With the Corrections ..., Volume 5

William Shakespeare, Edmond Malone, James Boswell, Mr. Theobald (Lewis), Samuel Johnson, Alexander Pope, George Steevens, Sir Thomas Hanmer, William Warburton, Edward Capell, Isaac Reed - 1821
...Hornbook, by Decker, 1609, that the prologue was anciently ushered in by trumpets. " Present not yourselfe on the stage (especially at a new play) until the quaking prologue hath (by rubbing) got cullor in his cheekes, and is ready to give the trumpets their cue that hee's upon point to enter."...
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The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare: With the Corrections ..., Volume 3

William Shakespeare, James Boswell, Edmond Malone, Samuel Johnson, Mr. Theobald (Lewis), Alexander Pope, Edward Capell, Sir Thomas Hanmer, William Warburton, George Steevens, Isaac Reed - 1821
...boyes, have a good stool for sixpence—." Guls Hombooke. Again, ibidem : " Present not your selfe on the stage, (especially at a new play,) until the quaking prologue is ready to enter; for then it is time, as though you were one of the properties, or that you dropt...
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A true and certaine relation of a strange-birth, which was borne at Stone ...

Thomas Bedford - 1872
...yards before them. Present not yourself on the stage, especially at a new play, until the quacking Prologue hath by rubbing got colour into his cheeks,...ready to give the trumpets their cue that he is upon point to enter; for then it is time, as though you were one of the properties, or that you dropped...
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A Midsummer Night's Dream

William Shakespeare - 1877 - 147 pages
...c. vi. (1609) to show that the prologue was anciently ushered in by trumpets: 'Present not yourselfe on the stage (especially at a new play) until the quaking prologue hath (by rubbing) got cullor in his cheekes, and is ready to give the trumpets their cue that hee's upon point to enter.'...
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A Midsummer Night's Dream

William Shakespeare - 1877 - 147 pages
...vi. (1609) to show that the prologue was anciently ushered in by trumpets: ' Present not yourselfe on the stage (especially at a new play) until the quaking prologue hath (by rubbing) got cullor in his chetkes, and is ready to give the trumpets their cue that hee's upon point to enter.'...
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Belgravia, Volume 35

London (England) - 1878
...the stage, much to the annoyance of the actors and the audience in the other parts of the house: ' Present yourself not on the stage, especially at a new play, until the quaking prologue has by rubbing got colour into his cheeks, and is ready to give the trumpets their cue that he is upon...
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Belgravia: A London Magazine, Volume 35

1878
...the stage, much to the annoyance of the actors and the audience in the other parts of the house: ' Present yourself not on the stage, especially at a new play, until the quaking prologue has by rubbing got colour into his cheeks, and is ready to give the trumpets their cue that he is upon...
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