eBook The apprentice. A farce, in two acts, as it is perform'd at the Theatre-Royal, in Drury-Lane. By Mr. Murphy. download
by Arthur Murphy
Author: Arthur Murphy
Publisher: Gale ECCO, Print Editions (May 29, 2010)
ePub: 1695 kb
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Book from the collections of. National Library of Naples. Longe, F. Collection of plays. v. 13, no. 7). Google-id.
The Apprentice is a 1756 afterpiece by Irish dramatist Arthur Murphy. This two-act farce, which was Murphy's first play, satirized London's amateur spouting clubs. Like George Villiers, 2nd Duke of Buckingham's The Rehearsal (1671), the play relies, for much of its humor, on impersonation and personal satire in the acting. The farce was first performed on January 2, 1756 at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane. From its premier until 1800, The Apprentice was performed 223 times.
Murphy, Arthur, 1727-1805. 46, . 8. London:: printed for Paul Vaillant, 1756. Note: With a final leaf of epilogue. Note: Reproduction of original from the British Library. Note: English Short Title Catalog, ESTCT77884
Murphy, Arthur, 1727-1805. Note: English Short Title Catalog, ESTCT77884. Note: The apprentice By Arthur Murphy The apprentice: A farce, in two acts, as it is perform'd at the Theatre-Royal, in Drury-Lane. Murphy, Arthur, 1727-1805.
Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. The Way to Keep Him: A Comedy, in Five Acts. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read The Upholsterer, Or, What News?: A Farce in Two Acts as it is Performed at the Theatre Royal in Drury-Lane. The Works of Arthur Murphy, Esq: Know your own mind.
Ye Royal Milliners, ye apron'd Kings; Young Men beware and shun our slipp'ry Ways, Study Arithmetic, and burn your Plays; And you, ye Girls, let not our Tinsel train. Enchant your Eyes, and turn your madd'ning Brain
Ye Royal Milliners, ye apron'd Kings; Young Men beware and shun our slipp'ry Ways, Study Arithmetic, and burn your Plays; And you, ye Girls, let not our Tinsel train. Enchant your Eyes, and turn your madd'ning Brain; Be timely wise, for oh! be sure of this; - A Shop with Virtue, is the Height of Bliss.
Arthur Murphy composed The Apprentice, a farce of two acts, in 1754. The characters of the first draft did not include the elder Wingate, who was added as a satire of the author's late maternal uncle, Jeffrey French, recommender of Edward Cocker Arithmetick. With a prologue by David Garrick, spoken by Murphy himself, dressed in black, the play opened at Drury Lane Theatre January 2, 1756, with immediate success. Henry Woodward acted the role of Dick, the apprentice, and Richard Yates that of Wingate, his father.
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