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actor actress admiration Adrienne Lecouvreur Adrienne's adventure artist asked Barras beautiful Benjamin Constant biographer Bonaparte Bouret called CHAPTER charming Clairon comedians Comedie Francaise Consul course dear Duchesse de Bouillon Emperor fact Favart favour francs French friendship gallantry Gautier gave George George Sand George's give glory happened happiness Harel heart honour husband inginue King knew L'Eveque Lady Craven Larive Latouche letters lettre de cachet live lover Lyon Madame Marceline Marceline's Margrave Margravine marriage married matter Maurice de Saxe ment mistress Mlle Moliere Montansier mother Napoleon never Opera Palais Royal Paris passion Pauline person play Prince prison promised Raucourt reason received refused rival romance Rouen Sainte-Beuve scandal scene seems sent sentiment sort Stael stage story supper talents Talma tell theatre theatrical thing told took triumph trouble truth Valmore wanted wife woman women writes wrote young
Side 222 - And whatsoever mine eyes desired I kept not from them, I withheld not my heart from any joy; for my heart rejoiced in all my labour: and this was my portion of all my labour.
Side 222 - I said in mine heart, Go to now, I will prove thee with mirth, therefore enjoy pleasure : and, behold, this also is vanity.
Side 131 - It was at this period of her grandeur that I made my appearance at Anspach. As it was impossible for her to be blind to the sincere regard which the Margrave had for me, it was of course to be expected that my presence would rouse her feelings, and prompt her to attempt to work upon the Margrave by every means in her power.
Side 166 - Man, this is one of the most extraordinary, that he shall go on from day to day, from week to week, from month to month.
Side 131 - Your unbridled passion," she says, " for a woman whom, unfortunately, you alone do not know — the overthrow of your plans and my destiny — your entire disregard for the public opinion — the licentiousness of your morals — your want of respect for your own age and dignity, — have obliged me to discover in you either a vicious soul, which ceases to be restrained, or a head misguided, which ought to be pitied.
Side 15 - After chronicling the last performance at the theatre on the 10th of October, La Grange gives an account of the expulsion of the troop : — " On Monday the 1 1th of October, M. de Ratabon, surveyor of the royal buildings, began to pull down the Petit Bourbon theatre without giving notice to the troop, who were much surprised to find their theatre taken from them. Complaint was made to the King, to whom M. de Ratabon said that the site of the theatre was necessary for the building of the Louvre,...
Side 241 - Malheur à moi ! je ne sais plus lui plaire, Je ne suis plus le charme de ses yeux...
Side 290 - This book is due on thelast date stamped below, or on the date to which renewed. Renewed books are subject to immediate recall.