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Romeo and also Juliet

Please see the bottom the the page for explanatory notes.ACT i SCENE VA hall in Capulet"s house.

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First ServantWhere"s Potpan, the he helps not to take it away? Heshift a trencher? the scrape a trencher?Second ServantWhen great manners candlestick lie all in one or 2 men"shands and also they unwashed too, "tis a foul thing.First ServantAway with the joint-stools, eliminate thecourt-cupboard, look come the plate. Great thou, saveme a piece of marchpane; and, together thou lovest me, letthe porter let in Susan Grindstone and also Nell.Antony, and Potpan!Second ServantAy, boy, ready.First ServantYou are looked for and called for, asked for andsought for, in the good chamber.11Second ServantWe can not be here and there too. Cheerly, boys; bebrisk awhile, and also the longer liver take all.< get in CAPULET, v JULIET and also others the his house, meeting the Guests and also Maskers >CAPULETWelcome, gentlemen! females that have actually their toesUnplagued v corns will have a bout through you.Ah ha, mine mistresses! which of friend allWill now deny to dance? she that makes dainty,She, I"ll swear, on foot corns; am ns come close to ye now?Welcome, gentlemen! I have seen the dayThat I have worn a visor and also could tell20A whispering story in a fair lady"s ear,Such as would please: "tis gone, "tis gone, "tis gone:You are welcome, gentlemen! come, musicians, play.A hall, a hall! provide room! and foot it, girls.More light, you knaves; and turn the tables up,And quench the fire, the room is grown too hot.Ah, sirrah, this unlook"d-for sports comes well.Nay, sit, nay, sit, an excellent cousin Capulet;For you and also I are previous our dancing days:29How lengthy is"t now because last yourself and IWere in a mask?Second CapuletBy"r lady, thirty years.CAPULETWhat, man! "tis not so much, "tis not so much:"Tis since the nuptials the Lucentio,Come pentecost as conveniently as the will,Some five and also twenty years; and then us mask"d.Second Capulet"Tis more, "tis more, his boy is elder, sir;His son is thirty.CAPULETWill friend tell me that?His child was yet a ward two years ago.ROMEO What lady is that, i beg your pardon doth enrich the handOf yonder knight?40ServantI understand not, sir.ROMEOO, she doth teach the torches come burn bright!It appears she hangs top top the cheek that nightLike a affluent jewel in one Ethiope"s ear;Beauty too rich because that use, for earth too dear!So shows a snowy dove trooping v crows,As yonder lady o"er her fellows shows.The measure up done, I"ll clock her location of stand,And, emotional hers, make blessed my rude hand.Did my love love till now? forswear it, sight!For ns ne"er saw true beauty, beauty till this night.51TYBALTThis, through his voice, have to be a Montague.Fetch me my rapier, boy. What dares the slaveCome hither, cover"d through an antic face,To fleer and scorn in ~ our solemnity?Now, by the stock and honour of mine kin,To strike him dead, I hold it not a sin.CAPULETWhy, just how now, kinsman! wherefore storm girlfriend so?TYBALTUncle, this is a Montague, our foe,A villain that is hither come in spite,60To scorn in ~ our solemnity this night.CAPULETYoung Romeo is it?TYBALT"Tis he, that villain Romeo.CAPULETContent thee, gentle coz, let the alone;He bears him favor a portly gentleman;And, to say truth, Verona brags of himTo be a virtuous and also well-govern"d youth:I would not for the riches of every the townHere in my house do him disparagement:Therefore be patient, take it no note of him:It is mine will, the which if you respect,70Show a fair presence and put off these frowns,And ill-beseeming semblance because that a feast.TYBALTIt fits, once such a rogue is a guest:I"ll not endure him.CAPULETHe shall it is in endured:What, goodman boy! ns say, he shall: go to;Am i the understand here, or you? go to.You"ll no endure him! God shall repair my soul!You"ll make a mutiny among my guests!You will collection cock-a-hoop! you"ll be the man!TYBALTWhy, uncle, "tis a shame.CAPULETGo to, walk to;80You are a saucy boy: is"t so, indeed?This trick may chance come scathe you, I know what:You should contrary me! marry, "tis time.Well said, mine hearts! You room a princox; go:Be quiet, or -- much more light, an ext light! because that shame!I"ll make you quiet. What, cheerly, mine hearts!TYBALTPatience perforce v wilful choler meetingMakes my meat tremble in their various greeting.I will withdraw: however this intrusion shallNow seeming sweet convert to bitter gall.90ROMEO If i profane with my unworthiest hand This holy shrine, the tenderness fine is this:My lips, 2 blushing pilgrims, all set standTo smooth that stormy touch through a soft kiss.JULIETGood pilgrim, you carry out wrong her hand too much,Which mannerly devotion shows in this;For saints have hands that pilgrims" hands execute touch,And palm to palm is holy palmers" kiss.ROMEOHave no saints lips, and also holy palmers too?JULIETAy, pilgrim, lips the they need to use in prayer.100ROMEOO, then, dear saint, permit lips do what hand do;They pray, grant thou, lest faith turn to despair.JULIETSaints execute not move, though approve for prayers" sake.ROMEOThen move not, while mine prayer"s effect I take.Thus from my lips, by yours, mine sin is purged.JULIETThen have my lips the sin the they have actually took.ROMEOSin from her lips? O trespass sweetly urged!Give me mine sin again.JULIETYou kiss by the book.NurseMadam, your mother craves a word through you.ROMEOWhat is she mother?110NurseMarry, bachelor,Her mommy is the lady of the house,And a good lady, and also a wise and also virtuousI nursed she daughter, that you talk"d withal;I call you, he that can lay host of herShall have the chinks.ROMEOIs she a Capulet?O dear account! mine life is mine foe"s debt.BENVOLIOAway, it is in gone; the sport is at the best.ROMEOAy, so ns fear; the an ext is mine unrest.CAPULETNay, gentlemen, prepare not to be gone;We have actually a trifling foolish banquet towards.120Is the e"en so? why, then, I say thanks to you allI thank you, ethical gentlemen; an excellent night.More torches here! come on then, let"s to bed.Ah, sirrah, by my fay, it waxes late:I"ll to mine rest.JULIETCome hither, nurse. What is yond gentleman?NurseThe son and also heir that old Tiberio.JULIETWhat"s he that currently is going the end of door?NurseMarry, that, ns think, be young Petrucio.JULIETWhat"s he that complies with there, that would certainly not dance?NurseI recognize not.131JULIETGo ask his name: if he be married,My dig is choose to be my wedding bed.NurseHis name is Romeo, and also a Montague;The only son that your an excellent enemy.JULIETMy just love sprung native my only hate!Too beforehand seen unknown, and known too late!Prodigious birth of love it is to me,That I must love a loathed enemy.NurseWhat"s this? what"s this?JULIETA rhyme ns learn"d also nowOf one ns danced withal.NurseAnon, anon!Come, let"s away; the strangers all are gone. Next: Romeo and also Juliet, action 2, scene 1 __________Explanatory Notes because that Act 1, scene 5From Romeo and also Juliet. Ed. K. Deighton. London: Macmillan.*Line numbers have actually been adjusted.__________1, 2. Where"s Potpan ... Away? , that he is not right here to help in remove the plates and also dishes? he change ... A trencher! walk he speak to himself a waiter?...: a trencher, from F. Trencher, come cut, was a wood platter used to reduced food upon, and cleaned through scraping: shift a trencher, together we must now to speak "change the plates." Nichols points the end that this platters were continued much much longer in windy societies, specifically in Colleges and Inns of Court, and that they are still retained at Lincoln"s Inn. 3, 4. When an excellent ... Thing, as soon as it pertains to this, that nearly every one forgets his duties, the perhaps only one or two — and also those fellows through hands begrimed v their dirty work — psychic to do their work, things are at a pretty pass; shall has the idea of unavoidable consequence; foul, supplied in the double sense of "shameful" and also "dirty." 5. Joint-stools, stools that folded up once not in use: court- cupboard, "a sort of movable sideboard there is no doors or drawers, in which was presented the bowl of the establishment" (Dyce). 6. Plate, the silver- dishes, forks, spoons, etc., that which it was crucial to take treatment that they must not it is in stolen; the word is nothing much more than the feminine of the F. Plat, flat, however in the kind plata to be by the Spanish supplied of silver- plate. Good thou, my good fellow; on the use of thou, check out Abb. §§ 231, 232. 7. Marchpane, a confection common in the desserts of our ancestors, of which various recipes room given, the ingredients being principally almonds, filberts, sugar, and flour: as you lovest me, if you love me, as I am certain you do. 12, 3. Cheerly, boys; ... All, line yourselves, mine boys; don"t grudge a small extra labour; the who resides longest will inherit most; the latter words being a proverb (somewhat choose "the evil one take the hindmost") an interpretation "he that works hardest and also lives longest will fare the best." 14. Gentlemen, said to Romeo and his friends. 15. A bout with you, a revolve at dancing v you. Daniel complies with the later on quartos and also the folios in reading "walk a bout" (i.e. The adverb "about," typically written in Shakespeare"s work as two words), comparing M. A. Ii. 1. 99, "Lady, will certainly you to walk a bout, with your friend," claimed as an invite to dance. 16. Mine mistresses, my fine madams. 17. Will currently ... Dance, will have the courage, by refusing to dance, to admit that she has actually corns: makes dainty, hesitates around dancing. 18. Am ns ... Now? have actually I touch you come the fast by hinting that few of you possibly have corns? Corns being frequently caused by wearing also tight pair of shoes - the women by admitting that they were troubled in this means would be confessing come the vanity of do the efforts to make their feet look smaller than they normally were. 19. I have actually seen the day, I can well recall the time. 22. "tis gone, "tis gone, "tis gone, yet that is long, long, ago; stated with a regretful repetition. Cp. The solemn repeat in Macb. V. 5. 19, "To-morrow, and to-morrow, and also to-morrow, Creeps in this petty pace from day to day." 24. A hall, a hall! clean the room for the dance; as we say, "A ring, a ring!" when preparations are being made for a fight v fists: foot it, dance away merrily! So, Temp. I. 2. 380, "Foot the featly here and also there"; for it, offered indefinitely, view Abb. § 226. 25. Friend knaves, friend fellows there; knave, indigenous A.S. Cnafa, a boy, was of old used in the sense of servant, the modern-day sense being of later origin; and also Capulet here uses the ax in good-humoured command: turn the tables up, wrinkles up the tables (and collection them against the wall to give an ext room); tables in former days were like the modern camp tables, the leaves and also the framework on which they were spread out out being made to wrinkles up. 28. Cousin. Supplied in Shakespeare for any relationship no of the first degree. 31. To be in a mask, took part in a masquerade: By "r lady, by ours lady, i.e. The Virgin Mary, mother of Christ; a common type of petty oath. 33. Nuptial, marriage; in Shakespeare"s day the word was provided in the singular, together conversely "funerals," F. Funerailles, Lat. Funera, both plural, where we should use the singular. 34. Come pentecost ... Will, but quick Pentecost may come; not till Pentecost, however near that might be. Pentecost, Whitsuntide, originally a Jewish festival, Gk. ... The fiftieth (day), sc. ~ the Passover. 35. We mask"d, us took component in a masquerade. 36. Elder, older; we currently use the word only in to compare of ages. 37. Will certainly you ... That, nonsense! how deserve to you say such a thing. 38. Ward, one under guardianship; no yet the age. 39. What lady, the use of what is less definite than if the question had actually been "who is that lady?" 39, 40. Which ... Knight, who graces the hand that yonder items by acquisition it in the dance: on that ... Which, watch Abb. § 267. 43, 4. It appears ... Ear. Steevens to compare Sonn. Xxvii. 11, 2, "Which, favor a jewel hung in ghastly night, renders black night beauteous and also her old face new": Ethiope"s, generically for any dark-skinned race; in A. Y. L. Iv. 3. 35, it is ever used figuratively of written words, "Such Ethiop words, blacker in their effect Than in your countenance." 45. Also rich for use, as well splendid for typical wear; cp. M. A. Ii. 1. 340-2, where Beatrice, on the Prince asking whether she would have him together a husband, replies, "No, mine lord, unless I can have an additional for working-days: your grace is too costly to wear every day." 46. Trooping" v crows, the recommendation is come a i m crying of crows alighting on a field and marching around in search of worms. 47. Her fellows, not "her equals" but "her associates," those like her taking component in the dance. 48. The measure up ... Stand, as soon as the dance is over, I will certainly watch to check out where she takes up her position, i.e. Come wait it spins she accepts a partner for the next dance. In watch ... Stand Shakespeare was most likely thinking of the station taken up by the huntsman watching because that game, as in L. L. L. Iv. 1. 10, Cymb. Iii. 4. 111, Juliet gift the video game which Romeo is come stalk. 49. Mine rude hand, my hand which will be guilty of profanity in venturing to touch hers. 50. Forswear it, sight! the appeals to his eyes to disclaim having ever prior to seen real beauty. 52. Have to be a Montague, cannot possibly be any kind of but a member of the house of Montague; need to be a member, etc., uneven I am significantly mistaken; should gift the previous tense that shall, inherits the idea of need belonging to that word. 54. An antic face. "Tybalt refers to the mask i beg your pardon Romeo had donned, a grinning confront such together merry-andrews wear" (Delius); antic, originally, together here, an adjective, and also a double of antique, an interpretation "old," then "old-fashioned," and also finally "fanciful," "odd." 55. To fleer ... Solemnity, to grin and also mock at our festivities; solemnity, initially something emerging annually prefer a religious rite, Lat. Solemnis, annual, climate anything commemorated with pomp and also parade; cp. Macb. Iii. 1. 14, "To-night we organize a solemn supper, sir"; T. A. V. 2. 115, "And bid the come and banquet in ~ thy house. Once he is here, also at thy solemn feast"; especially a nuptial celebration, together in M. N. D. V. 1. 376, "A fortnight host we this solemnity, In nightly revels and brand-new jollity." 56. By the share ... Kin, ns swear by the honour the that family members to which ns am proud to belong. 57. I host ... Sin. Right here it is really superfluous, the building being "I host the to mark of the dead no a sin, no sin." Abbott (§417) takes To strike as tantamount to a noun absolute. 60. In spite, out of malice; v a malicious intention, sc. That of scorning. 61. Come scorn at. Though us still usage the preposition at after ~ "scorn" together a substantive, we omit that after the verb. 62. Young Romeo is it? this is said more as an assertion 보다 as a question; a question to i m sorry the speaker felt the he knew the answer. 63. Content thee, execute not vex yourself, store your temper; as typically in Shakespeare in the imperative mood with the reflex pronoun. 64. Bear him, carries himself, behaves...65. 6. Brags ... Be, is proud of him together being: well-govern"d, the well-regulated character and conduct. 67. Because that the wealth, also if by so doing I could acquire the wealth. 68. Do him disparagement, market him an indignity; act towards him in a method unworthy the his location O. F. Parage, lineage, rank). 69. It is in patient, restrain yourself; it is in calm. 70. The which, providing a more definite pressure than which alone, "is normally used either where the antecedent, or part word choose the antecedent, is repeated, or else where such a repetition could be made if desired. In nearly all cases there space two or more possible antecedents from which choice must be made" (Abb. § 270). 71. Display a fair presence, look at pleasant and courteous. 72. One ill-beseeming semblance, in apposition v frowns; which provide a look to the feast that ill becomes it. 74. Shall be, stated with imperious command; ns am determined that the shall be enabled to take component in the feast. 75. What, goodman boy! What! my fine fellow, carry out you presume come say who shall it is in endured and who not? goodman boy, used in the exact same sarcastic sense in Lear, ii. 2. 48, "With you, goodman boy, an you please"; the hatchet goodman was an ext commonly applied in good-natured familiarity, come old men, choose "gaffer," a corruption the grandfather: go to, don"t talk nonsense; a phrase very commonly offered in reproof or in exhortation. 77. You"ll no endure him! execute you tell me you"ll not endure him? you? said with good scorn. 77, 8. God candlestick ... Guests! is that you, in Heaven"s name, that space going to raise a riot amongst my guests? God ... Soul, supplied as a kind of oath, and equivalent come the more modern-day vulgarism, "As ns hope to be saved." 79. Friend will set cock-a-hoop? You are going to collection everything in ~ sixes and sevens, room you ? You are going to set all by the ears, space you? The origin of the phrase "to set cock-a-hoop" is doubtful. Blount, Glossographia, 1670, states that the "cock" was the spigot of a vessel, and also that this gift taken out and laid ~ above the "hoop" of the courage "they provided to drink increase the ale together it ran the end without intermission ... And then they were Cock-on-Hoop, i.e. In ~ the height of mirth and jollity".... Yet there is no clear proof that "cock" ever meant a spigot, or that the "hoop" that the ship was provided as a place on which to lay it. Everything its origin, the expression came by expansion to typical (a) To give up oneself come reckless enjoyment, (b) To cast off all restraint, come to be reckless, (c) To give a loosened to all disorder, to collection all by the ears. In modern use "cock-a-hoop" means elated, exultant, boastfully and loudly triumphant. The effort to affix "hoop" v the F. Huppe, a tufted crest, or through "whoop" together in "war-whoop," room mere guesses. Check out Murray"s Eng. Dict.: you"ll be the man! you room going to take this top top you, space you! a pretty other you to assume this function! 81. Is "t so, indeed? Ulrici points out that this is response to some remark of among the guests, and so likewise the words, "I know what," in the next line, are an interrupted price or resolve to a guest. So, too, perhaps, the indigenous "marry "tis time," in the following line. 82. This trick ... You, you may possibly discover that this freak the yours will certainly hereafter price you dear. The analysis of the old duplicates is "This trick might chance to scathe you, I know what": and if this is the actual reading, the definition will it is in "this freak the yours might chance to cost you to ~ in a certain means that i am not going to mention"; a dark hint most likely that Tybalt will uncover himself not discussed in his will. 83. You must contrary me! the idea the you of all males in the world should undertaking to overcome me in this street! The verb contrary (with the interval penultimate) was typical in previous days, and also the adjective with the same accent is quiet to be heard among uneducated persons. 84. Well said, my hearts! fine done, mine brave fellows; mine hearts, one exclamation of encouragement; so "my hearties," still among sailors: a princox, a conceited upstart; obtained by part from Lat. Praecox, early on ripe, precocious; by rather from prime-cock, a prick of good spirit, hence a pert, conceited, forward person. 86. I"ll do you quiet, if you will not be quiet that your own accord, I will certainly take means to do you so. 87, 8. Patience ... Greeting, enforced patience meeting v passionate anger in my breast makes me tremble almost everywhere with their hostile encounter, i.e. What with this restraint placed upon me by mine uncle and my very own passionate indignation, ns am every one of a tremble; cp. Macb. I. 3. 139, 40, "My thought, ...Shakes for this reason my solitary state that man," though the shaking there is figurative. Steevens price quotes the proverb "Patience perforce is a medication for a mad dog. " 89, 90. Yet this intrusion ... Gall, Romeo may enjoy himself for the moment, however hereafter the shall pay dearly for having thrust himself in upon our festivities. Lettsom take away sweet together a substantive and convert together transitive, however the verb is typically used intransitively in Shakespeare, and it appears unecessary to urge upon the antithesis. 92-4. The gentle fine ... Kiss, the proper penance, which i shall think a light one, is that my lips, right here ready for the purpose, should smooth away the profane touch through a tender kiss, as devout pilgrims wipe out their guilty by kissing the shrine to which they have actually made their pilgrimage; the analysis of the old copies is "gentle sin," or "sinne," and also is preserved by Ulrici and also Delius, though your explanation seems very forced. Ulrici shows that "Romei" was previously a title given to pilgrims come Rome, by later Italian authors to pilgrims generally, and also thinks the this accounts for Romeo"s assuming a pilgrim"s dress. 96. I m sorry mannerly ... This, which, rather of gift guilty of profanation in touching mine, only shows a courteous reverence. 97, 8. For saints ... Kiss, for even saints allow their hand to be touch by pilgrims, and joining hand in hand is the salutation supplied by holy palmers. Palmers were pilgrims who had actually visited the spiritual shrine in Palestine, and brought ago palms in token of your having achieved their pilgrimage. They space here referred to as holy as having actually thus deserve forgiveness of their sins. 101. What hand do, sc. Kiss, as Juliet had said the the hand of divine palmers did. 102. Lock pray, ... Despair, their province is to pray, yours to answer their prayer; which uneven you do, my confidence will revolve to despair. Grant White complies with the old copies in putting a comma just after do in the ahead line, and also explains, "they pray that they might do what hand or palms do: grant thou this," etc. 103. Execute not move, do not enable themselves to be winner over native what they know to it is in right. 104. Move not, pretending to take she words literally: my prayer"s effect, the result of my prayer, that which my prayer has actually been effectual in obtaining. 106. Took, regular in Shakespeare, as well as taken. 107. O trespass sweetly urged! exactly how sweetly do you suspicion me that sin! that is no pain to it is in accused the sin in such terms together you use. 108. Girlfriend kiss through the book, "you kiss methodically; you sell as numerous reasons because that kissing, as could have been discovered in a writing professedly created on the subject" (Amner, i.e. Steevens). So, in A. Y. L. V. 4. 95, "we arguments in print, by the book," i.e. Follow to rules duly set down; cp. Haml. V. 1. 149, "we should speak by the card," i.e. Through the utmost preciseness. 110. What, who; however with a feeling of indefiniteness. 114. Lay hold of her, win her as his bride. 115. The chinks, she father"s wealth; the chinking coin. 116. O too ~ account ... Debt, sad relation! climate is mine life forfeited to, in ~ the mercy of, one who is mine foe; since, together Staunton says, bereft of Juliet he might not live. 117. The sports ... Best, us shall no by continuing to be see anything much better than what we have seen. 118. Ay, so ... Unrest, Romeo, using the words in a larger sense, says, I fear indeed that i shall never understand such happiness as I have actually known this night. 120. A trifling ... Towards, a slim banquet, feast, virtually ready. Schmidt take away banquet here as = dessert, which appears to me to spoil Capulet"s impacted humility: towards, in this feeling Shakespeare more commonly supplies toward, together e.g. M. N. D. Iii. 1. 81, Haml. V. 2. 376. 121. Is"t e"en so? need to you really go? claimed in answer to the excuses of Romeo and also his friends: thank girlfriend all, i.e. Because that coming. 124. Sirrah, stated to one of the servants: by mine fay, assuredly; fay, a corruption the "faith": waxes, grows, is becoming. 126. Yond, appropriately an adverb, together yon is appropriately an adjective. 129. The ... Be, a man of "That, i think, is," and "I think the that be" (Abb. § 411); but probably a confusion that would just be put right into the mouth of an illiterate person. 133. Mine grave ... Bed, ns am no likely ever before to marry; except my union with death I shall have no marriage. Cp. Romeo"s lament, v. 3. 102-5. 136. My only ... Hate! to think that the just love i can ever feel should have actually sprung from him whom over all guys I am bound to hate! hate, thing of hatred. 137. Too early ... Late! Alas, that ns should ever before have checked out him, without knowing who the was, and should have uncovered out that he is only when it is too late to recall the love ns have provided him! 138, 9. Prodigious ... Enemy, portentous come me is the offspring come which love has given birth, see that ns am compelled come love him that is (by the inheritance that an genealogical feud) a hated enemy. 140, 1. A happiness ... Withal. The Nurse having actually overheard Juliet"s critical words - she, from terror of your being report to her parents, pretends the she is only repeating part lines she has just heard; Anon, anon, coming, coming; as a more modern-day writer would say; literally in one (moment)...

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How to mention the explanatory notes: Shakespeare, William. Romeo and Juliet. Ed. K. Deighton. London: Macmillan, 1916. Shakespeare Online. 20 Feb. 2010. .References:Cotter, Henry James. Shakespeare"s Art. London: Robert Clarke Co., 1902.Shakespeare, William. The Tragedy the Romeo and also Juliet. Eds. W.A. Neilson and A.H. Thorndike. New York: Macmillan, 1911.______Even more...Daily Life in Shakespeare"s London Life in Stratford (structures and also guilds) Life in Stratford (trades, laws, furniture, hygiene) Stratford school Days: What walk Shakespeare Read? games in Shakespeare"s England gamings in Shakespeare"s England An Elizabethan Christmas garments in Elizabethan England Queen Elizabeth: Shakespeare"s Patron King James i of England: Shakespeare"s Patron The Earl of Southampton: Shakespeare"s Patron Going come a beat in Elizabethan London Ben Jonson and the decrease of the DramaPublishing in Elizabethan EnglandShakespeare"s Audience religious beliefs in Shakespeare"s EnglandAlchemy and Astrology in Shakespeare"s DayEntertainment in Elizabethan England London"s an initial Public Playhouse Shakespeare access time the big Time

The moral of Romeo and also Juliet