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Books Books 1 - 10 of 53 on I mean not the lord's room, which is now but the stage's suburbs.. .but on the very....
" I mean not the lord's room, which is now but the stage's suburbs.. .but on the very rushes where the comedy is to dance ; yea, and under the state of Cambyses himself, must our feathered estrich, like a piece of ordnance, be planted, valiantly, because... "
The hsitory on english dramatic poetry to the time of shakespeare: And ... - Page 157
by J. Payne Collier - 1879
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Chapters on Early English Literature

J. H. Hippisley - English literature - 1837 - 344 pages
...IIorn-Bouk, ch. v. comedy is to dance, and under the state of Cambyses himself*, must our feathered ostrich, like a piece of ordnance, be planted valiantly, because impudently beating down the opposed rascality. " For do but cast up a reckoning:—what large comings-in are pursed up by sitting...
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Chronicles of Fashion: From the Time of Elizabeth to the Early ..., Volume 1

Elizabeth Stone - England - 1845
...Elizabeth and James's reign. Dekker says, referring to the fashionable gallant's conduct at the theatre, " On the very rushes where the comedy is to dance, yea, and under the stall of (.'nmbyses himself, must our feathered estrich, like a piece of ordnance, be planted valiantly,...
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Untersuchungen über Shakespeare's "Sturm"

Johannes Meissner - 1872 - 149 pages
...erscheinen nun die Nymphen mit Kränzen von Schilf — nicht 1) Decker sagt in Gul's Horn-book 1609: „I mean not the lord's room which is now but the stage's suburbs — - but on the very rushes, wher the comedy is to daunce"; und Richard Flecknoe in: „A discourse of the English stago (cc. 1(560,...
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A true and certaine relation of a strange-birth, which was borne at Stone ...

Thomas Bedford - 1872
...and much new satin is there damned, by being smothered to death in darkness, But on the very rushes 1 where the comedy is to dance, yea, and under the state of Cambyses himself, must our feathered ostrich, like a piece of ordinance, be planted valiantly, because impudently, beating down the mews...
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England, Literary and Social, from a German Point of View

Julius Rodenberg - England - 1875 - 442 pages
...presently advanced himself up to the throne of the stage, I mean not into the Lord's room (the stage-box), which is now but the stage's suburbs, but on the very...under the state of Cambyses himself must our feathered ostrich, like a piece of ordnance, be planted valiantly, because impudently beating down the mews and...
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England, Literary and Social, from a German Point of View

Julius Rodenberg - England - 1875 - 442 pages
...presently advanced himself up to the throne of the stage, I mean not into the Lord's room (the stage-box), which is now but the stage's suburbs, but on the very...under the state of Cambyses himself must our feathered ostrich, like a piece of ordnance, be planted valiantly, because impudently beating down the mews and...
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Thomas Dekker

Thomas Dekker - English drama - 1887 - 473 pages
...Throne of the stage ; I mean not into the lord's room, which is now but the stage's suburbs ; no, .... but on the very rushes where the comedy is to dance,...the state of Cambyses himself, must our feathered ostrich, like a piece of ordnance, be planted valiantly, because impudently, beating down the mews...
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The Works of John Marston, Volume 1

John Marston - 1887
...the Gulfs Horn-Book, describing "how a gallant should behave himself at a play-house," writes:—"But on the very rushes where the comedy is to dance, yea,...the state of Cambyses himself, must our feathered estridge, like a piece of ordnance, be planted valiantly (because impudently), beating down the mews...
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The Works of John Marston, Volume 1

John Marston - 1887
...the Gulfs Horn-Book, describing "how a gallant should behave himself at a play-house," writes:—"But on the very rushes where the comedy is to dance, yea,...the state of Cambyses himself, must our feathered estridge, like a piece of ordnance, be planted valiantly (because impudently), beating down the mews...
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The Works of John Marston, Volume 1

John Marston - 1887
...the Cults Horn-Book, describing "how a gallant should behave himself at a play-house," writes:—"But on the very rushes where the comedy is to dance, yea, and under the state of Cambj scs himself, must our feathered estridge, like a piece of ordnance, be planted valiantly (because...
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