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" The conduct of Mr. Kemble was too obvious to the whole audience to need much comment. I must, however, remark, that the particular line on which Mr. Kemble laid such a peculiar stress was, in my humble opinion, the watchword agreed upon by the Malone... "
The Confessions of William Henry Ireland: Containing the Particulars of His ... - Page 152
by William Henry Ireland - 1805 - 317 pages
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"Their Majesties' Servants.": Annals of the English Stage, from ..., Volume 2

Dr. Doran (John) - 1865 - 438 pages
...following account of the disaproval of the audience, given by himself. " ' The conduct of Mr. Kemble was too obvious to the whole audience to need much...italics being that so particularly noticed by Mr. Kemble : — " ' Time was, alas ! I needed not this spur. But here's a secret and a stinging thorn, That wounds...
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"Their Majesties' Servants.": Annals of the English Stage, from ..., Volume 2

Dr. Doran (John) - 1865 - 446 pages
...following account of the disaproval of the audience, given by himself. " ' The conduct of Mr. Kemble was too obvious to the whole audience to need much...italics being that so particularly noticed by Mr. Kcinble : — " ' Time was, alas! I needed not this spur. But here's a secret and a stinging thorn,...
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"Their Majesties' Servants": Annals of the English Stage from Thomas ...

John Doran - 1865 - 486 pages
...the following account of the disapproval of the audience given by himself. The conduct of Mr. Kemble was too obvious to the whole audience to need much...my humble opinion, the watchword agreed upon by the Maloue faction for the general howl. The speech alluded to ran as follows ; the line in italics being...
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The Confessions of William Henry Ireland: Containing the Particulars of His ...

William Henry Ireland - 1874 - 396 pages
...house. This conduct was, as the editor believes, unprecedented in the management of a theatre; and mjist warrant him in concluding, that, in the judgement...being that so particularly noticed by Mr. Kemble.— Time was, alas! I needed not this spur: But here's a secret and a stinging thorn, That wounds my troubled...
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Contributions to a catalogue of the Lenox library, Issues 1-6

New York city, Lenox libr - 1877 - 270 pages
...very ingenious manner :-- "The conduct of this gentleman," complain;, Ireland, "was too obvious to die whole audience to need much comment: I must, however,...my humble opinion the watchword agreed upon by the M alone faction for the general howl. The speech alluded to ran as follows : the line in Italics being...
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Their Majesties' Servants: Annals of the English Stage, from ..., Volume 2

Dr. Doran (John) - 1880 - 440 pages
...following account of the disapproval of the audience, given by himself. "' The conduct of Mr. Kemble was too obvious to the whole audience to need much...howl. ' The speech alluded to ran as follows; the h'ne in italics being that so particularly noticed by Mr. Kemble :— " ' Time was, alas! I needed...
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Shakespeariana: A Critical and Contemporary Review of Shakesperian ..., Volume 5

Charlotte Endymion Porter - 1888 - 636 pages
...William Henry subsequently gave his version of the story as follows: — The conduct of Mr. Kemble was too obvious to the whole audience to need much...italics being that so particularly noticed by Mr. Kemble :— Time was, alas ! I needed not the spur, But here's a secret and a stinging thorn, That wounds...
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Shakespeariana; a critical and contemporary review of ..., Volume 5

1888 - 680 pages
...William Henry subsequently gave his version of the story as follows : — The conduct of Mr. Kemble was too obvious to the whole audience to need much...italics being that so particularly noticed by Mr. Kemble :— Time was, alas ! I needed not the spur, But here's a secret and a stinging thorn, That wounds...
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