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" Now ye shall have three ladies walk to gather flowers, and then we must believe the stage to be a garden. By and by we hear news of shipwreck in the same place, and then we are to blame if we accept it not for a rock. "
Memoirs of Mr. John Tobin ... - Página 135
por John Tobin, Elizabeth Benger - 1820 - 444 páginas
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Shakespeare as a Dramatic Artist: With an Account of His Reputation at ...

Thomas R. Lounsbury - 1901 - 449 páginas
...the one side and Afric of the other, and so many other under-kingdoms that the player, when he cometh in, must ever begin with telling where he is ; or else the tale will not be conceived. Now ye shall have three ladies walk to gather flowers, and then we must believe the stage to be a garden....
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The Development of the Drama

Brander Matthews - 1903 - 351 páginas
...could seem to change continually simply because there was no scenery to be changed. Sidney was annoyed that "the player when he comes in, must ever begin...he is; or else the tale will not be conceived. Now shall you have three ladies walk to gather flowers, and then we must believe the stage to be a garden....
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Iroquois Theatre ... Chicago: Souvenir Programme

Iroquois Theater (Chicago, Ill.) - 1903 - 93 páginas
...scenery to be changed. Sidney wrote of it as he saw it: "The player, when he comes in, must either begin with telling where he is, or else the tale will not be conceived. Now shall you have three ladies walk to gather flowers, and then we must believe the stage to be a garden....
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Shakespeare's Predecessors in the English Drama

John Addington Symonds - 1904 - 551 páginas
...Gorboduc," how much more in all the rest ? where you shall have Asia of the one side, and Afric of the other, and so many other under kingdoms, that...he is, or else the tale will not be conceived. Now shall you have three ladies walk to gather flowers, and then we must believe the stage to be a garden....
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Life of King Henry the Fifth

William Shakespeare - 1905
...many days, and many places, inartificially imagined. You shall have Asia on the one side and Afric of the other, and so many other under kingdoms, that...he is, or else the tale will not be conceived. Now shall you have three ladies walk to gather flowers, and then we must believe the stage to be a garden....
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The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques & Discoveries of the ..., Tema 7

Richard Hakluyt - 1905
...one side, and Affrick of the other, and so many other under-kingdoms, that the Player, when he cometh in, must ever begin with telling where he is; or else the tale will not be conceived.' When the Island race makes its late appearance among the heroes of this romantic drama, the tale it...
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The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the ...

Richard Hakluyt - 1905
...one side, and Affrick of the other, and so many other under-kingdoms, that the Player, when he cometh in, must ever begin with telling where he is ; or else the tale will not be conceived.' When the Island race makes its late appearance among the heroes of this romantic drama, the tale it...
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The world's wit and humor: an encyclopedia of the classic wit and ..., Volumen6

Lionel Strachey - 1906
...one side, and Afric of the other, and so many other under-kingdoms, that the player, when he cometh in, must ever begin with telling where he is, or else the tale will not be conceived. Now ye shall have three ladies walk to gather flowers, and then we must believe the stage to be a garden....
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The English Voyages of the Sixteenth Century

Sir Walter Alexander Raleigh - 1906 - 204 páginas
...one side, and Affrick of the other, and so many other underkingdoms, that the Player, when he cometh in, must ever begin with telling where he is; or else the tale will not be conceived.' When the Island race makes its late appearance among the heroes of this romantic drama, the tale it...
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The Chautauquan, Volúmenes45-46

1906
...side, and Afric of the other, and so many other under kingdoms, that the player, when he comes in, must begin with telling where he is, or else the tale will not be conceived. It was not left entirely to the lines of the play, however, to explain to the audience the scene of...
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