Miss Younge, Mr. Dodd, Mr. Love, and Mr. Waldron, in the Characters of Viola, Sir..., March 1, 1774. Creator: John Raphael Smith
Miss Younge, Mr. Dodd, Mr. Love, and Mr. Waldron, in the Characters of Viola, Sir Andrew Aguecheek, Sir Toby Belch, and Fabian (Shakespeare, Twelfth Night, Act 3, Scene 4), March 1, 1774.
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18th Century, Acting, Actor, Actors, Actress, Apparel, Arts, B W, Black And White, Black White, Britain, British, Bw, Century, Clothing Dress, Comedy, Costume, Country, Dance James, Dodd James William, Drama, Dress, Eighteenth Century, Elizabeth Pope, Elizabeth Young, England, English, Entertainment, Fabian, Fashion Clothing, Female, Francis Godolphin Waldron, Francis Wheatley, Francis Wheatly, Georgian, Guy, Heritage Art, James Dance, James William Dodd, John Raphael Smith, Literature, Location, Male, Man, Men, Metropolitan Museum Of Art, Mezzotint, Museum, People, Performing Arts, Play, Pope Elizabeth, Raphael Smith, Second State Of Two, Shakespeare, Shakespeare William, Shakespearean, Shakespearian, Shakspeare, Sir Andrew Aguecheek, Sir Toby Belch, Smith John Raphael, The Met, The Metropolitan Museum Of Art, Thespian, Twelth Night, Viola, Waldron Francis Godolphin, Wheatley Francis, William Shakespeare, Woman, Women, Young Elizabeth
Mr. Macready, as Hamlet, at the Princess's Theatre, 1845. Creator: Unknown
Mr. Macready, as Hamlet, at the Princess's Theatre, 1845. William Macready on the London stage in Shakespeare's "Hamlet":the appearance of Mr. Macready was the signal for one of the most extraordinary bursts of excitement we ever witnessed. The whole house rose, cheering and huzzaing with an enthusiasm that appeared perfectly frantic. Hats and handkerchiefs were waving in all directions, and roars of welcome succeeded one another with such unflagging heartiness, that we began to think, at one time, the chance of silence ever being restored was somewhat remote. At length, however, the tumult subsided, and the play was permitted to proceed...Miss Emma Stanley is a very clever young lady in vaudeville, but the character of Ophelia is a little beyond her grasp'. From "Illustrated London News", 1845, Vol VII
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