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ISBN:1406837954
Author: Elizabeth Inchbald,Mrs Inchbald
ISBN13: 978-1406837957
Title: Lover's Vows: A Play in Five Acts
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ePUB size: 1139 kb
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Language: English
Category: Dramas and Plays
Publisher: Echo Library (February 27, 2007)
Pages: 72

Lover's Vows: A Play in Five Acts by Elizabeth Inchbald,Mrs Inchbald



Lovers Vows A Play in Five Acts by Mrs. Inchbald from the German of Kotzebue. makes clear, "Lovers Vows. is not a direct translation of Kotzebue's play "Child of Love" (sometimes known as "Natural Son"). In the printed text, when a character enters or exits, the name is often in all CAPS. In the original, some of the spoken words are emphasised by italics.

Lovers Vows A Play in Five Acts by Mrs.

Lovers' Vows (1798), a play by Elizabeth Inchbald arguably best known now for having been featured in Jane Austen's novel Mansfield Park (1814), is one of at least four adaptations of August von Kotzebue's Das Kind der Liebe (1780; literally "Love Child," or "Natural Son," as it is often translated), all of which were published between 1798 and 1800. Inchbald's version is the only one to have been performed. Elizabeth Inchbald (née Simpson) (1753–1821) was an English novelist, actress, and dramatist. Between 1784 and 1805 she had nineteen of her comedies, sentimental dramas, and farces (many of which were translations from the French) performed at London theatres.

by Kotzebue, August von, 1761-1819 ; Inchbald, Mr. 1753-1821. Publication date 1827. Publisher London : John Cumberland,. Collection hallcollection; tions; europeanlibraries; globallibraries. Digitizing sponsor University of Warwick. Contributor University of Warwick.

The Beaux-Stratagem A comedy in five acts. Next Door Neighbours A Comedy in Three Acts. The Castle of Andalusia A Comic Opera, in Three Acts. The Heiress; a comedy, in five acts. Act I. SCENE I. A Parlour at Sir Luke Tremor's.

See a Problem? We’d love your help. from the German of Kotzebue by Mrs. Inchbald by August Von Kotzebue. Details (if other): Cancel. August Von Kotzebue, Elizabeth Inchbald (Creator).

Lovers Vows" A Play in Five Acts by Mrs. Each act is placed on a separate page. In the original, the PREFACE. which is spoken, and DRAMATIS PERSONAE are on individual pages. on its own and placed the other two before ACT I. The same is true of the EPILOGUE

Theatre royal, covent garden. SCENE, The Island of Sumatra, in East India. Such things are. A play. Act II. Act III. Act IV. Act V. Finis.

Are you sure you want to remove Lovers' vows. A play, in five acts. From the German of Kotzebue. By Mrs. Inchbald from your list? Lovers' vows. by August Friedrich Ferdinand von Kotzebue. Published 1798 by printed for G. G. and J. Robinson in London.

The 18th century was a wealth of knowledge, exploration and rapidly growing technology and expanding record-keeping made possible by advances in the printing press. In its determination to preserve the century of revolution, Gale initiated a revolution of its own: digitization of epic proportions to preserve these invaluable works in the largest archive of its kind. Now for the first time these high-quality digital copies of original 18th century manuscripts are available in print, making them highly accessible to libraries, undergraduate students, and independent scholars.Western literary study flows out of eighteenth-century works by Alexander Pope, Daniel Defoe, Henry Fielding, Frances Burney, Denis Diderot, Johann Gottfried Herder, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, and others. Experience the birth of the modern novel, or compare the development of language using dictionaries and grammar discourses. ++++The below data was compiled from various identification fields in the bibliographic record of this title. This data is provided as an additional tool in helping to insure edition identification:++++British LibraryT135723With an epilogue.London : printed for G. G. and J. Robinson, 1798. [2],iv,[2],90,[2]p. ; 8°
Reviews: 7
Nalmezar
Mrs. Inchbald's adaptation of Kotzebue's Das Kind der Liebe.

It is a quick read, and definitely sheds light on Mansfield Park. Melodramatic but not tedious.

I do not know why the role of Agatha was so preferable to that of Amelia. Julia Bertram says "... and as to Amelia, it is of all parts in the world the most disgusting to me. I quite detest her. An odious, little, pert, unnatural, impudent girl." There is something to be said for this.

Here is a sample of the play's wit. The Baron seeks to determine whether his daughter can love the buffoonish Count Cassel:

BARON. But do not you feel a little fluttered when he is talked of?
AMELIA. No. [shaking her head.]
BARON. Are not you a little embarrassed?
AMELIA. No.
BARON. Don't you wish sometimes to speak to him, and have not the courage to begin?
AMELIA. No.
BARON. Do not you wish to take his part when his companions laugh at him?
AMELIA. No—I love to laugh at him myself.
BARON. Provoking! Aside.] Are not you afraid of him when he comes near you?
AMELIA. No, not at all.—Oh yes—once. [recollecting herself.]
BARON. Ah! Now it comes!
AMELIA. Once at a ball he trod on my foot; and I was so afraid he should tread on me again.

The fact is, Amelia is already in love with Anholt, a clergyman who has been her tutor, and thus is immune to the dubious charms of Count Cassel. There is obviously a parallel situation in MANSFIELD PARK.

For a Baron, Wildenhaim is remarkably conscientious:

FREDERICK. They disown me, too—I am, they say, related to no one—All the world disclaim me, except my mother—and there again, I have to thank my father.
BARON. How so?
FREDERICK. Because I am an illegitimate son.—My seduced mother has brought me up in patient misery. Industry enabled her to give me an education; but the days of my youth commenced with hardship, sorrow, and danger.—My companions lived happy around me, and had a pleasing prospect in their view, while bread and water only were my food, and no hopes joined to sweeten it. But my father felt not that!
BARON [to himself]. He touches my heart.

The epilogue, to close on a historical note, is all about Nelson's victory at Trafalgar.
Flamehammer
Today this play is most famous for being put on in Jane Austen's novel Mansfield Park.It is about a women named Agatha who was seduced by the future baron of the village and he didn't marry her and it's many years later and the child they had is grown,the baron married someone and she died and he is a widower with a daughter and has come back to the village,and Agatha is poor and her son has just come back and wants his birth certificate and finds out who his father is.

It is a quick nice little read and you understand even more why there is such a fuss about it being suitable to act in Mansfield Park.I enjoyed seeing more about the characters each person in Mansfield Park would have played and understand the play scene in Mansfield Park better for reading the play.If you are a Jane Austen fan and always wanted to know what was said in Lover's Vows I recommend this book.It is very short only 70+pages and I read it in one sitting.
Cktiell
Although rather simplistic, "Lover's Vows" is worth several laughs. Readers of Jane Austen's Mansfield Park may find this play enlightening. Amelia is delightful. The only truly interesting character.
Weiehan
Very pleased with this purchase.
Lesesshe
I first came across this play in Jane Austen's Mansfield Park and I felt a desire to read the whole play for myself and I found it to be romantic and delightful. Along the same line as the fairy tales I grew up with. A happily ever after story.
Uaha
perfect to fill out my understanding of Mansfield Park!
Pumpit
Thoroughly enjoyed this literature that got free advert through Jane Austen. I was surprised to see it end so soon. A fanfic is in order!
Finally got to read the risqué play from Mansfield Park.