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The Dramatic Works of Richard Brinsley Sheridan, Volumen1
Richard Brinsley Sheridan
Vista de fragmentos - 1883
Acres admiration affection appeared attention Bath become believe brought Burke called Captain cause character Commons conduct dear doubt Drury Enter excited existence expression eyes father Faulk Faulkland fear feelings fortune gave give given hand happy Hastings hear heard heart honour hope House interest Jack Julia kind king Lady letter look Lord Lucy Lydia ma'am Malaprop manager manner matter Matthews means mind Miss nature never night object observed occasion once opinion party passed person play present produced received respect scene seemed seen Sheridan Sir Anth Sir Anthony Sir Luc Sir Lucius speak speech spirit stage suppose sure taken tell Theatre thought tion told took true views whilst wish young
Página 3 - Opera), the best farce (the Critic — it is only too good for a farce), and the best Address (Monologue on Garrick), and, to crown all, delivered the very best Oration (the famous Begum Speech) ever conceived or heard in this country.
Página 138 - Nay, I will say more — flattered and encouraged by the Right Honourable Gentleman's panegyric on my talents, if ever I again engage in the compositions he alludes to, I may be tempted to an act of presumption — to attempt an improvement on one of Ben Jonson's best characters, the character of the Angry Boy in the Alchemist.
Página 301 - If he is as deserving and sincere as you have represented him to me, he will never give you up so. Yet, consider, Lydia, you tell me he is but an ensign, and you have thirty thousand pounds.
Página 308 - Madam, I will handle the subject prudently. Well, I must leave you ; and let me beg you, Mrs. Malaprop, to enforce this matter roundly to the girl. Take my advice — keep a tight hand : if she rejects this proposal, clap her under lock and key ; and if you were just to let the servants forget to bring her dinner for three or four days, you can't conceive how she'd come about.
Página 394 - Then let us study to preserve it so : and while Hope pictures to us a flattering scene of future bliss, let us deny its pencil those colours which are too bright to be lasting. When hearts deserving happiness would unite their fortunes, Virtue would crown them with an unfading garland of modest hurtless flowers : but ill-judging Passion will force the gaudier rose into the wreath, whose thorn offends them when its leaves are dropped ! \Exeunt omnes.
Página 387 - Then pray keep it fast, while you have it. Acres. Sir Lucius— I doubt it is going — yes— my valour is certainly going ! — it is sneaking off ! — I feel it oozing out as it were at the palms of my hands ! Sir Luc.
Página 92 - I can't make her love me, there is great satisfaction in quarrelling with her ; and I think she never appears to such advantage as when she is doing everything in her power to plague me.
Página 91 - ... life before my friends had done wishing me joy. Yet I chose with caution — a girl bred wholly in the country, who never knew luxury beyond one silk gown, nor dissipation above the annual gala of a race ball.
Página 322 - I hope your prayers may be heard, with all my heart. Well, then, Jack, I have been considering that I am so strong and hearty, I may continue to plague you a long time. Now, Jack, I am sensible that the income of your commission, and what I have hitherto allowed you, is but a small pittance for a lad of your spirit. Capt. A. Sir, you are very good. Sir A. And it is my wish, while yet I live, to have my boy make some figure in the world.