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Books Books 41 - 43 of 43 on ... and then discovered his face, that the spectators might see how they had transformed....
" ... and then discovered his face, that the spectators might see how they had transformed him going on with their singing. Whilst all this was acting, there came forth of another door at the farthest end of the stage two old men, the one in blue, with... "
The Development of the Drama - Page 190
by Brander Matthews - 1916 - 350 pages
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Shakespeare Survey, Volume 17

Allardyce Nicoll - Drama - 2002 - 316 pages
...another doore at the farthest end of the stage, two old men, the one in blew with a Serjeant at Armes, his mace on his shoulder, the other in red with a drawn sword in his hand, and leaning with the other hand upon the others shoulder, and so they two went along in a soft pace round...
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Elizabethan Popular Theatre: Plays in Performance

Michael Hattaway - Literary Criticism - 2004 - 234 pages
...another door at the farthest end of the stage two old men, the one in blue with a Sergeant at Arms, his mace on his shoulder, the other in red with a drawn sword in his hand, and leaning with the other hand upon the other's shoulder, and so they two went along in a soft pace round...
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Life in Shakespeare's England: A Book of Elizabethan Prose

John Dover Wilson - England - 1926 - 291 pages
...another door at the farthest end of the stage, two old men, the one in blue, like a sergeant at arms, his mace on his shoulder, the other in red, with a drawn sword in his hand, and leaning with the other hand upon the other's shoulder; and so they two went along in a soft pace round...
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