110 relations: A. A. Milne, Adelphi Theatre, Adrian Ross, Aestheticism, Alexander Mackenzie (composer), Alhambra Theatre, An Old Score, Arthur Sullivan, Arthur Williams (actor), Athenaeum (magazine), Augustin Daly, Bab Ballads, Barrister, Black-Eyed Susan, Box and Cox, Burlesque, Call to the bar, Cambridge University Amateur Dramatic Club, Catholic Church, Charles Lecocq, Church of England, Cinderella, Clement Scott, Comic opera, Cox and Box, D'Oyly Carte Opera Company, Deceased Wife's Sister's Marriage Act 1907, Dido and Aeneas, Douglas William Jerrold, Edmond Audran, Edward Solomon, Edwin Guest, Eton College, Extravaganza, Farce, Folly Theatre, Fun (magazine), Gaiety Theatre, London, Garrick Club, George Grossmith, George W. M. Reynolds, Gilbert and Sullivan, Grosvenor Light Opera Company, Guy Fawkes, Hannah Cowley, Helen of Troy, Henry Edward Manning, Henry James Byron, Henry Pottinger Stephens, His Majesty (comic opera), ..., Ilka Pálmay, Ivan Caryll, Ixion, Jacques Offenbach, James Lynam Molloy, John Lawrence Toole, Kent, Lincoln's Inn, List of Vice-Chancellors of the University of Cambridge, Lydia Thompson, Mark Lemon, Meyer Lutz, Nellie Farren, New York Public Library for the Performing Arts, Odyssey, Opéra bouffe, Oscar Wilde, Ouida, Owen Seaman, Pantomime, Patience (opera), Prince of Wales Theatre, Punch (magazine), Queen's Theatre, Ramsgate, Ripon College Cuddesdon, Robert Planquette, Royal Gallery of Illustration, Royalty Theatre, Rupert Hart-Davis, Savoy, Savoy Theatre, Shirley Brooks, St James's Theatre, The Chieftain, The Colonel (play), The Contrabandista, The Diary of a Nobody, The Forty Thieves, The History of Sandford and Merton, The Observer, The Tempest, The Times, Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, Thomas Day, Thomas German Reed, Tom Taylor, Trinity College, Cambridge, University of Cambridge, Vicar, Victor Hugo, Victorian burlesque, Victorien Sardou, W. S. Gilbert, Walter Passmore, Weedon Grossmith, West End theatre, William Cookesley, William Makepeace Thackeray, Worthing. Expand index (60 more) » « Shrink index
Alan Alexander Milne (18 January 1882 – 31 January 1956) was an English author, best known for his books about the teddy bear Winnie-the-Pooh and for various children's poems.
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The Adelphi Theatre is a London West End theatre, located on the Strand in the City of Westminster.
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Arthur Reed Ropes (23 December 1859 – 11 September 1933), better known under the pseudonym Adrian Ross, was a prolific writer of lyrics, contributing songs to more than sixty British musical comedies in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
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Aestheticism (also the Aesthetic Movement) is an art movement supporting the emphasis of aesthetic values more than social-political themes for literature, fine art, music and other arts.
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Sir Alexander Campbell Mackenzie KCVO (22 August 184728 April 1935) was a Scottish composer, conductor and teacher best known for his oratorios, violin and piano pieces, Scottish folk music and works for the stage.
The Alhambra was a popular theatre and music hall located on the east side of Leicester Square, in the West End of London.
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An Old Score is an 1869 three-act comedy-drama written by English dramatist W. S. Gilbert based partly on his 1867 short story, Diamonds, and partly on episodes in the lives of William Dargan, an Irish engineer and railway contractor, and John Sadleir, a banker who committed suicide.
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Sir Arthur Seymour Sullivan MVO (13 May 1842 – 22 November 1900) was an English composer.
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Arthur Williams (9 December 1844 – 15 September 1915) was an English actor, singer and playwright best remembered for his roles in comic operas, musical burlesques and Edwardian musical comedies.
The Athenaeum was a literary magazine published in London, England from 1828 to 1921.
John Augustin Daly (July 20, 1838 – June 7, 1899) was one of the most influential men in American theatre during his lifetime.
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The Bab Ballads are a collection of light verse by W. S. Gilbert, illustrated with his own comic drawings.
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A barrister (also known as barrister-at-law or Bar-at-law) is a type of lawyer in common law jurisdictions with a split legal profession.
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Black-Eyed Susan; or, All in the Downs is a comic play in three acts by Douglas Jerrold.
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Box and Cox is a one act farce by John Maddison Morton.
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Burlesque is a literary, dramatic or musical work intended to cause laughter by caricaturing the manner or spirit of serious works, or by ludicrous treatment of their subjects.
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The call to the bar is a legal term of art in most common law jurisdictions where persons must be qualified to be allowed to argue in court on behalf of another party, and are then said to have been "called to the bar" or to have received a "call to the bar".
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Founded in 1855, the Amateur Dramatic Club (or ADC) is the oldest University dramatic society in England - and the largest dramatic society in Cambridge.
The Catholic Church, also known as the Roman Catholic Church, is, the largest Christian church, with more than 1.25 billion members worldwide.
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Alexandre Charles Lecocq (3 June 1832 – 24 October 1918) was a French musical composer.
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The Church of England is the officially-established Christian church in England, and the mother church of the worldwide Anglican Communion.
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Cinderella, or The Little Glass Slipper (Cenerentola, Cendrillon ou La Petite Pantoufle de verre, Aschenputtel), is a European folk tale embodying a myth-element of unjust oppression.
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Clement William Scott (6 October 1841 – 25 June 1904) was an influential English theatre critic for the Daily Telegraph and other journals, and a playwright, lyricist, translator and travel writer, in the final decades of the 19th century.
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Comic opera denotes a sung dramatic work of a light or comic nature, usually with a happy ending.
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Cox and Box; or, The Long-Lost Brothers, is a one-act comic opera with a libretto by F. C. Burnand and music by Arthur Sullivan, based on the 1847 farce Box and Cox by John Maddison Morton.
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The D'Oyly Carte Opera Company was a professional light opera company that staged Gilbert and Sullivan's Savoy operas.
The Deceased Wife's Sister's Marriage Act 1907 (7 Edw.7 c.47) was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, allowing a man to marry his dead wife's sister, which had previously been forbidden.
Dido and Aeneas (Z. 626) is an opera in a prologue and three acts, written by the English Baroque composer Henry Purcell with a libretto by Nahum Tate.
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Douglas William Jerrold (London 3 January 1803 – 8 June 1857 London) was an English dramatist and writer.
Achille Edmond Audran (12 April 1840 – 17 August 1901) was a French composer best known for several internationally successful operettas, including Les noces d'Olivette (1879), La mascotte (1880), Gillette de Narbonne (1882), La cigale et la fourmi (1886), Miss Helyett (1890), and La poupée (1896).
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Edward Solomon (25 July 1855 – 22 January 1895) was a prolific English composer, as well as a conductor, orchestrator and pianist.
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Edwin Guest LL.D. FRS (1800 - 23 November 1880) was an English antiquary.
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Eton College, often informally referred to simply as Eton, is an English boys' independent boarding school located in Eton, Berkshire, near Windsor.
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An extravaganza is a literary or musical work (often musical theatre) characterized by freedom of style and structure and usually containing elements of burlesque, pantomime, music hall and parody.
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In theatre, a farce is a comedy that aims at entertaining the audience through situations that are highly exaggerated, extravagant, and thus improbable.
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The Folly Theatre was a London theatre of the late 19th century, in William IV Street, near Charing Cross, in the City of Westminster.
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Fun was a Victorian weekly magazine, first published on 21 September 1861.
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The Gaiety Theatre was a West End theatre in London, located on Aldwych at the eastern end of the Strand.
The Garrick Club is a gentlemen's club in London founded in 1831.
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George Grossmith (9 December 1847 – 1 March 1912) was an English comedian, writer, composer, actor, and singer.
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George William MacArthur Reynolds (23 July 1814 – 19 June 1879) was a British author and journalist.
Gilbert and Sullivan refers to the Victorian-era theatrical partnership of the librettist W. S. Gilbert (1836–1911) and the composer Arthur Sullivan (1842–1900) and to the works they jointly created.
Grosvenor Light Opera Company (GLOC) is a nonprofit community theater organization in London, established in 1949 to study and perform the works of Gilbert and Sullivan.
Guy Fawkes (13 April 1570 – 31 January 1606), also known as Guido Fawkes, the name he adopted while fighting for the Spanish, was a member of a group of provincial English Catholics who planned the failed Gunpowder Plot of 1605.
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Hannah Cowley (14 March 1743 – 11 March 1809) was an English dramatist and poet.
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In Greek mythology, Helen of Troy (Greek Ἑλένη Helénē), also known as Helen of Sparta, was the daughter of Zeus and Leda, and was a sister of Castor, Pollux, and Clytemnestra.
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Henry Edward Manning (15 July 1808 – 14 January 1892) was an English Roman Catholic Archbishop of Westminster and a cardinal.
Henry James Byron (8 January 1835 – 11 April 1884) was a prolific English dramatist, as well as an editor, journalist, director, theatre manager, novelist and actor.
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Henry Pottinger Stephens, also known as Henry Beauchamp (1851 – 11 February 1903), was an English dramatist and journalist.
His Majesty, or, The Court of Vingolia is an English comic opera in two acts with dialogue by F. C. Burnand, lyrics by R. C. Lehmann, additional lyrics by Adrian Ross and music by Alexander Mackenzie.
Ilka Pálmay (often erroneously written Ilka von Pálmay; 21 September 1859 – 17 February 1945), born Ilona Petráss, was a Hungarian-born singer and actress.
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Félix Marie Henri Tilkin (12 May 1861 – 29 November 1921), better known by his pen name Ivan Caryll, was a Belgian composer of operettas and Edwardian musical comedies in the English language.
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In Greek mythology, Ixion (Ἰξίων, gen.: Ἰξίωνος) was king of the Lapiths, the most ancient tribe of Thessaly, and a son of Ares, or Leonteus, or Antion and Perimele, or the notorious evildoer Phlegyas, whose name connotes "fiery".
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Jacques Offenbach (20 June 1819 – 5 October 1880) was a German-born French composer, cellist and impresario of the romantic period.
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James Lynam Molloy (c.August 1837 - 4 February 1909) was an Irish composer, poet, and author.
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John Lawrence (J. L.) Toole (12 March 1830 – 30 July 1906) was an English comic actor, actor-manager and theatrical producer.
Kent is a county in South East England and one of the home counties.
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The Honourable Society of Lincoln's Inn is one of four Inns of Court in London to which barristers of England and Wales belong and where they are called to the Bar.
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The Vice-Chancellor of the University of Cambridge is the main administrative and academic officer of the university, and is elected by the Regent House for a term of up to seven years.
Lydia Thompson, born Eliza Hodges Thompson (19 February 1838 – 17 November 1908), was an English dancer, comedian, actress and theatrical producer.
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Mark Lemon (London 30 November 1809 – 23 May 1870 Crawley) was founding editor of both Punch and The Field.
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Wilhelm Meyer Lutz (19 May 1829 – 31 January 1903) was a German-born English composer and conductor who is best known for light music, musical theatre and burlesques of well-known works.
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Nellie Farren (16 April 1848 – 29 April 1904) was an English actress and singer best known for her roles as the "principal boy" in musical burlesques at the Gaiety Theatre.
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The New York Public Library for the Performing Arts, Dorothy and Lewis B. Cullman Center, at 40 Lincoln Center Plaza, is located in Manhattan, New York City, at the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts on the Upper West Side, between the Metropolitan Opera House and the Vivian Beaumont Theater.
The Odyssey (Ὀδύσσεια Odýsseia, in Classical Attic) is one of two major ancient Greek epic poems attributed to Homer.
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Opéra bouffe (plural: opéras bouffes) is a genre of late 19th-century French operetta, closely associated with Jacques Offenbach, who produced many of them at the Théâtre des Bouffes-Parisiens that gave its name to the form.
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Oscar Fingal O'Flahertie Wills Wilde (16 October 185430 November 1900) was an Irish author, playwright and poet.
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Ouida (1 January 1839 – 25 January 1908) was the pseudonym of the English novelist Maria Louise Ramé (although she preferred to be known as Marie Louise de la Ramée).
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Sir Owen Seaman, 1st Baronet (18 September 1861 – 2 February 1936) was a British writer, journalist and poet.
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Pantomime (informally panto) is a type of musical comedy stage production, designed for family entertainment.
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Patience; or, Bunthorne's Bride, is a comic opera in two acts with music by Arthur Sullivan and libretto by W. S. Gilbert.
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The Prince of Wales Theatre is a West End theatre in Coventry Street, near Leicester Square in London.
Punch, or The London Charivari was a British weekly magazine of humour and satire established in 1841 by Henry Mayhew and engraver Ebenezer Landells.
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The Queen's Theatre is a West End theatre located in Shaftesbury Avenue on the corner of Wardour Street in the City of Westminster.
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Ramsgate is a seaside town in the district of Thanet in east Kent, England.
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Ripon College Cuddesdon is a Church of England theological college in Cuddesdon, a village outside Oxford, England.
Jean Robert Planquette (31 July 1848 – 28 January 1903) was a French composer of songs and operettas.
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The Royal Gallery of Illustration was a performance venue located at 14 Regent Street near Waterloo Place in London, in what had been the home of John Nash, designer of Regent Street, Regent's Park, and other urban improvements undertaken at the commission of George IV.
The Royalty Theatre was a small London theatre situated at 73 Dean Street, Soho, which opened in 1840 as Miss Kelly's Theatre and Dramatic School and finally closed to the public in 1938.
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Sir Rupert Charles Hart-Davis (28 August 1907 – 8 December 1999) was an English publisher, editor and man of letters.
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Savoy (Savouè,; Savoie; Savoia) is a cultural region in Rhône-Alpes, France.
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The Savoy Theatre is a West End theatre in the Strand in the City of Westminster, London, England.
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Charles William Shirley Brooks (29 April 1816 – 23 February 1874) was a journalist and novelist.
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St James's Theatre (est. 1835) was a 1,200-seat theatre located in King Street, at Duke Street, St James's, London.
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The Chieftain is a two-act comic opera by Arthur Sullivan and F. C. Burnand based on their 1867 opera, The Contrabandista.
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The Colonel is a farce in three acts by F. C. Burnand based on Jean François Bayard's Le mari à la campagne (The Husband in the Country), first produced in 1844 and produced in London in 1849 by Morris Barnett, adapted as The Serious Family.
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The Contrabandista, or The Law of the Ladrones, is a two-act comic opera by Arthur Sullivan and F. C. Burnand.
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The Diary of a Nobody is an English comic novel written by the brothers George and Weedon Grossmith, with illustrations by the latter.
The Forty Thieves is a "Pantomime Burlesque" written by Robert Reece, W. S. Gilbert, F. C. Burnand and Henry J. Byron, created in 1878 as an amateur production for the Beefsteak Club of London.
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The History of Sandford and Merton (1783-1789) was a bestselling children's book written by Thomas Day.
The Observer is a British newspaper, published on Sundays.
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The Tempest is a play by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written in 1610–11, and thought by many critics to be the last play that Shakespeare wrote alone.
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The Times is a British daily national newspaper based in London.
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The Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, commonly known as Drury Lane, a West End theatre, is a Grade I listed building in Covent Garden, London.
Thomas Day (22 June 1748 – 28 September 1789) was a British author and abolitionist.
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While acting as organist and chapel-master at chapels in London, and also as musical director and performer at West End theatres in the 1830s and 1840s, Reed tried his hand at producing opera.
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Tom Taylor (19 October 1817 – 12 July 1880) was an English dramatist, critic, biographer, public servant, and editor of Punch magazine.
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Trinity College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in England.
The University of CambridgeThe corporate title of the university is The Chancellor, Masters, and Scholars of the University of Cambridge.
A vicar (Latin: vicarius) is a representative, deputy or substitute; anyone acting "in the person of" or agent for a superior (compare "vicarious" in the sense of "at second hand").
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Victor Marie Hugo (26 February 1802 – 22 May 1885) was a French poet, novelist, and dramatist of the Romantic movement.
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Victorian burlesque, sometimes known as travesty or extravaganza, is a genre of theatrical entertainment that was popular in Victorian England and in the New York theatre of the mid 19th century.
Victorien Sardou (5 September 1831 – 8 November 1908) was a French dramatist.
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Sir William Schwenck Gilbert (18 November 1836 – 29 May 1911) was an English dramatist, librettist, poet and illustrator best known for the fourteen comic operas (known as the Savoy operas) produced in collaboration with the composer Sir Arthur Sullivan.
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Walter Henry Passmore (10 May 1867 – 29 August 1946) was an English singer and actor best known as the first successor to George Grossmith in the comic baritone roles in Gilbert and Sullivan operas with the D'Oyly Carte Opera Company.
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Walter Weedon Grossmith (9 June 1854 – 14 June 1919), better known as Weedon Grossmith, was an English writer, painter, actor and playwright best known as co-author of The Diary of a Nobody (1892) with his famous brother, music hall comedian and Gilbert and Sullivan star, George Grossmith.
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West End theatre is a common term for mainstream professional theatre staged in the large theatres of "Theatreland" in and near the West End of London.
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William Gifford Cookesley (1 December 1802 – 16 August 1880) was an English classical scholar and cleric.
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William Makepeace Thackeray (18 July 1811 – 24 December 1863) was an English novelist of the 19th century.
Worthing is a large seaside town with borough status in West Sussex, in the historic county of Sussex.
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