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The Goethe Treasury by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe & Thomas Mann

Author:Johann Wolfgang von Goethe & Thomas Mann [Mann, Thomas]

Language: eng

Format: epub

ISBN: 9780486174525

Publisher: Dover Publications

Published: 2012-10-17T16:00:00+00:00

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The Goethe Treasury by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe & Thomas Mann

THE FORENOON and the afternoon fled rapidly away. The play-house was already full: our friend hastened to dress. It was not with the joy which it had given him when he first essayed it, that he now put on the garb of Hamlet: he only dressed that he might be in readiness. On his joining the women in the stage-room, they unanimously cried that nothing sat upon him right; the fine feather stood awry; the buckle of his belt did not fit: they began to slit, to sew, and piece together. The music started: Philina still objected somewhat to his ruff; Aurelia had much to say against his mantle. “Leave me alone, good people,” cried he: “this negligence will make me liker Hamlet.” The women would not let him go, but continued trimming him. The music ceased. the acting was begun. He looked at himself in the glass, pressed his hat closer down upon his face, and retouched the painting of his cheeks.

At this instant somebody came rushing in, and cried, “The Ghost! the Ghost!”

Wilhelm had not once had time all day to think of the Ghost, and whether it would come or not. His anxiety on that head was at length removed, and now some strange assistant was to be expected. The stage-manager came in, inquiring after various matters: Wilhelm had not time to ask about the Ghost; he hastened to present himself before the throne, where King and Queen, surrounded with their court, were already glancing in all the splendors of royalty, and waiting till the scene in front of them should be concluded. He caught the last words of Horatio, who was speaking of the Ghost, in extreme confusion, and seemed to have almost forgotten his part.

 

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The Goethe Treasury by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe & Thomas Mann

Author:Johann Wolfgang von Goethe & Thomas Mann [Mann, Thomas] , Date: July 1, 2019

,Views: 60

Author:Johann Wolfgang von Goethe & Thomas Mann [Mann, Thomas]

Language: eng

Format: epub

ISBN: 9780486174525

Publisher: Dover Publications

Published: 2012-10-17T16:00:00+00:00
THE FORENOON and the afternoon fled rapidly away. The play-house was already full: our friend hastened to dress. It was not with the joy which it had given him when he first essayed it, that he now put on the garb of Hamlet: he only dressed that he might be in readiness. On his joining the women in the stage-room, they unanimously cried that nothing sat upon him right; the fine feather stood awry; the buckle of his belt did not fit: they began to slit, to sew, and piece together. The music started: Philina still objected somewhat to his ruff; Aurelia had much to say against his mantle. “Leave me alone, good people,” cried he: “this negligence will make me liker Hamlet.” The women would not let him go, but continued trimming him. The music ceased. the acting was begun. He looked at himself in the glass, pressed his hat closer down upon his face, and retouched the painting of his cheeks.

At this instant somebody came rushing in, and cried, “The Ghost! the Ghost!”

Wilhelm had not once had time all day to think of the Ghost, and whether it would come or not. His anxiety on that head was at length removed, and now some strange assistant was to be expected. The stage-manager came in, inquiring after various matters: Wilhelm had not time to ask about the Ghost; he hastened to present himself before the throne, where King and Queen, surrounded with their court, were already glancing in all the splendors of royalty, and waiting till the scene in front of them should be concluded. He caught the last words of Horatio, who was speaking of the Ghost, in extreme confusion, and seemed to have almost forgotten his part.

The intermediate curtain went aloft, and Hamlet saw the crowded house before him. Horatio, having spoken his address, and been dismissed by the King, pressed through to Hamlet; and, as if presenting himself to the Prince, he said, “The Devil is in harness: he has put us all in fright.”

In the mean while, two men of large stature, in white cloaks and capouches, were observed standing in the side-scenes. Out friend, in the distraction, embarrassment, and hurry of the moment, had failed in the first soliloquy; at least, such was his own opinion, though loud plaudits had attended his exit. Accordingly, he made his next entrance in no pleasant mood, with the dreary wintry feeling of dramatic condemnation. Yet he girded up his mind, and spoke that appropriate passage on the “rouse and wassail,” the “heavy-headed revel” of the Danes, with suitable indifference; he had, like the audience, in thinking of it, quite forgotten the Ghost; and he started, in real terror, when Horatio cried out, “Look, my lord! it comes!” He whirled violently round; and the tall, noble figure, the low, inaudible tread, the light movement in the heavy-looking armor, made such an impression on him, that he stood as if transformed to stone, and could utter only in a

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