The Relation of Public Amusements to Public Morality, Especially of the Theatre to the Highest Interests of Humanity: An Address, Delivered at the Academy of Music, New York Before "The American Dramatic Fund Society," for the Benefit of the Fund
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abandon abuse actors actors and actresses actresses affections asceticism attractive audience bad and depraving beauty calling character charm Christ Christian church cial claim conscience dangerous degraded drama dramatic profession duty encourage essentially wrong evils connected excess excitement faculties fascination fear feel fluence follies and vices genius gifted give gluttony heart honor human indecency indulgence influence injury innocent ister jealousy judgment justice labor lawful legitimate licentiousness light literature managers of theatres manners ment mischievous moral and serious moral perils nature neces necessary necessity ness ordinary passions performance persons piety play-house plays pleasure portion of society presence public amusements pulpit Puritan purity quire recreation religion religious class reprobation sary scene self-forget selfish sensibilities serious class share sober sobriety social soul spectacle stage suppose suspicion sympathy talent taste theory thing tion toil truth utilitarian vices and follies vices of society virtue virtuous women