Early life and works.
Sealand, second wife to Sealand Isabella, sister to Sealand Indiana, Sealand's daughter by his first wife Lucinda, Sealand's daughter by his second wife Phillis, maid to Lucinda Plot[ edit ] The preface to the play, written by Leonard Welstedasserts that the play is departing from popular comedies of the day and impresses upon the audience the primacy of morality and manners over lewd jokes and licentious behavior.
John Bevil was quite the rake in his day, and he is trying to encourage his son to settle down with a wife and start a family. Indiana has been raised by her Aunt Isabella Mr. She is the daughter of Mr.
Sealand by his first wife, though no one realizes it. Sealand is intent on marrying his daughter Lucinda to Bevil Jr.
Sealand's second wife and Lucinda's mother, is intent on her marrying the young coxcomb Cimberton, because of his vast fortune and also because he is Mrs. However, because of his fortune, Cimberton cannot marry without the consent of his Uncle Geoffrey or his counsel of lawyers.
Profile: Milton Glaser. By Stewart Kampel December/January Email. Even those who have never heard his name can instantly recognize Glaser’s designs and, in , his life and work were the subject of Wendy Keys’s feature-length documentary Shirley Strum Kenny, former president of Stony Brook, who was alarmed by the deaths of. The Importance of Thomas Southerne compare Shirley Strum Kenny's The Plays of Richard Steele (Oxford, ) with Kenny's own The Works of George Farquhar (Oxford, ). We now expect both Love give each play a few meaty pages of introduction-stage history, printing. Orientalism, Poetry and the Millennium: the Checkered Life of Nathaniel Brassey Halhed, – By Rosane Rocher. The Brink of All We Hate: English Satires on Women, –
They arrive at Mr. Sealand's house in disguise, and convince Cimberton and Mrs. Sealand that the marriage absolutely cannot proceed without Sir Geoffrey's physical presence to sign away part of the estate. In the meantime, Sir John and Mr.
Sealand discuss Bevil Jr. Sealand decides to go and visit this young woman so that he may judge Bevil Jr. The next day, Phillis, Lucinda's maid, arrives at Bevil Jr.
Myrtle arrives at Mr. Sealand's house disguised at Sir Geoffrey. Sealand is in a hurry to marry Lucinda to Cimberton while her husband is away, she begins proceedings for a wedding.
Sealand arrives at Isabella and Indiana's lodgings, Isabella recognizes him, but he does not recognize her. He talks to Indiana, listens to her sad story, and while she is in a crying fit she drops a bracelet on the floor, and Mr.
Sealand recognizes it as the bracelet he gave his first wife just before they were separated. Sealand is happy to be reunited with his daughter and sister, and in this moment insists that Indiana marry Bevil Jr.
Isabella leaves that instant to get Bevil Jr. In this final scene, Mr. Sealand says he would rather have Myrtle marry Lucinda because he never likes Cimberton, and Cimberton will not marry Lucinda because her dowry has just been halved by the discovery of the other daughter.
He leaves, and Myrtle reveals himself.
In the end, the moral of the story, given by Sir John, is that the happiness of the young is provided by good virtue, honesty and "Providence.NOTE: For the introductory material above, I made most reference to H.M.
Scott and Stanley D. M. Carpenter's chapters in A Companion to Eighteenth-Century Britain, Shirley Strum Kenny's introduction to The Recruiting Officer in The Works of George Farquhar, and A.S.
Turberville's English Men and Manners. Edited and with an introduction by Shirley Strum Kenny. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, The introduction places the play in its cultural, historical, philosophical, and theatrical.
Provost’s Report and Introduction of Graham Glynn, new Director of Instructional Technology (R.
McGrath) V. (Dr. Shirley Strum Kenny): The September 11th Stony Brook Memorial took place on September 9th between the Psychology Sciences, the Melville Library, and Life Sciences building have been renovated.
Vol. 60 - No. 33 September 29, (continued on page 3) D Roger Stoutenburgh graduates who participant in the D Roger Stoutenburgh D Roger Stoutenburgh President and BSA Board President Shirley Strum Kenny and others at the ceremony for the new center, as did Battelle President and CEO Carl Kohrt, who is also BSA.
of her life. She stated that she was born in Al-Khalil and raised in Ramallah, both towns residing in President Shirley Strum Kenny of Stony Brook University gave the formal introduction for the evening event. Kenny described the Palestin-.
[Letters, petitions, bills, boxoffice reports, orchestra rosters, etc., mostly having to do with the introduction of Italian opera into England at the Haymarket theatre, Vanbrugh’s financial problems, and management quarrels at Drury Lane.