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|It cast a spell in which every thought, breath, feeling, and sensation had to be |
forcibly searched for concealed aims, some ... Of course there was the option of
confession and I took advantage, but as time went on a central irony came
|Or, A Collection of Plays which are Acted at the Theatres Royal, Drury Lane, |
Covent Garden and Haymarket Mrs. Inchbald. The spirit, the soul, the every
thought and sensation of the first character in this piece, De Monfort, is clearly
discerned ... From hence is derived this most admirable moral— The proud man,
yielding to every vice which pride engenders, descends, in the sequel of his
arrogance, to be.
Lilla Maria Crisafulli, Keir Elam - 2010 - Preview
|... of self-criticism, but also knowing evaluations of the material conditions of |
staging in early nineteenth-century theatre, ... a negative evaluation of its
dramatic efficacy: The spirit, the soul, the every thought and sensation of the first
character in ...
|Tyndall says: “We believe that every thought and every feeling has its definite |
mechanical correlative in the nervous system; that it is ... The world to come
consummates what is begun in the present world, provides a place for the
immortal soul, and for the body raised to join it. ... if the theatre was opened on
Sunday for the purpose of lectures where charges for admission were made, the
license would be ...
|2) Spectacle (opsis) — which correspond to all v isual sign systems outside of the |
actor. ... are an unknown quantity.50 We learn about them through, "every
thought expressed through conversation, every feeling betrayed by voice and
|Adams opened in Indianapolis with Hamlet, of which the local critic wrote: “Every |
thought and feeling of the young Prince urging him on to avenge his father's
death was depicted on his countenance or expressed in his words and actions.
|The popularity of this form among student theatres is especially surprising when |
one considers the level of technical ... We want to express by gestures every
human feeling, every thought, we want to express life as it is, exactly as does the
Owen Williams (editor of British theatre) - 1831 - Read
|Come, come, Lydia, hope for the best — Sir Anthony shall use his interest with |
Mrs. Malaprop, soul, be expects every thought and ... [and not feeling why he
should be loved to Unfortunately 1 had quarrelled with my poor the degree he
wishes, he still suspects that he » L r- ... I thought her lover Faulkland had inured
her to it.
|Unused to the fopperies of love, he is negligent of the little duties expected from a |
lover — but being unhackneyed in the passion, his affection is ardent and sincere
; and as it engrosses his whole soul, he expects every thought and emotion of ...
|Haven't you ever had that sixth sense feeling that you were being watched? That |
someone was reading your every thought, listening to every word you dared to
speak. Ready to write it down and report back, should you step out of line. It's not