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Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts - Levy, Ben W.
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Levy, Ben W.:
Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts - Taschenbuch

2007, ISBN: 1406771228, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen Versandkosten:Versandkostenfrei innerhalb der BRD

ID: 9781406771220

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: DODO PR, 116 Seiten, L=216mm, B=140mm, H=7mm, Gew.=154gr, [GR: 21500 - TB/Belletristik/Lyrik/Dramatik/Essays], [SW: - Plays / Drama], Kartoniert/Broschiert, Klappentext: SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY farce in Three BY BENN W. LEVY SAMUEL FRENCH NEW YORK HOLLYWOOD SAMUEL FRENCH LTD. LONDON The play tuas first publicly performed on December pth, 1931, at the BIJOU THEATRE, New York, with the following cast Mr. Devulip LESLIE BANKS Mr. Jellvvuell NIGEL BRUCE Mrs. JellvweU FRIEDA INESCORT Miss Smith HELEN CHANDLER 7210243 CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY m the order of thevr first appearance MR. DEWLIP MR. JELLIWELL MBS. JELLIWELL MISS SMITH The action of the play takes place in the sitting-room of MX. DBWLIPS flat. ACT ONE An extremely untidy room with two doors. It shows signs of a comfortable, wealthy owner but one not particularly house-proud. A very grand gramophone is noticeable, with a roulette wheel leaning haphazard against it. There are drinks available from a collapsible cabinet. The central door the one leading to the small front hall is banged violently. Some one has left in a temper. Almost simultaneously from the door on the right leaps MR. DEWLIP. MR. DEWLIP is also in a temper. He hurls after his late visitor a large handful of papers that he is carrying, but they ilutter harmlessly against the banged door and fall to the ground like snow in a nightmare. MR. DEWLIP, a well-fed, well-groomed man a year or two under forty, grinds his teeth. He paces in rage. He picks up a tumbler, and sends it hurtling into the fireplace. He kicks a chair off its balance. He is about to kick a heavy desk but recalls him self in time to drop a cushion as shock-absorber between desk and toe. On some of the papers scattered on the ground he deliberately wipes his feet. His eyes fatt on a telephone directory and he searches for a number with a violence that leaves the book intatters. MR. DEWLIP, in short, is in a rage. DEWUP. at the telephone Regent 2403. . . . Yea. . . . While he waits, he seizes a cigarette, but, finding he has 3 4 SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY no matches within reach, chews it nervously. Soon his mouth is unpleasantly full of tobacco-ends, which he spits forth angrily What . . . No, I didnt say anything. ... Is that Regent 2403 This is Mr. Dewlip, Mr. Henry Dewlip. . . . Im in a rage. . . . What I say Im in a rage. . . . Yes, my girl has just left me. The one you gave me. She bounced out of the place about two minutes ago. . . . No, bounced. . . . What No, I was not rude to her. She called me names. . . . No, I didnt say a word about her. I said something about her mother but not a word about her. Then out she bounced. . . . No, bounced. . . . Yes, of course I want another girl and it is urgent. . . . No, I would not have the same one back. She was no good anyway. Besides she snored dreadfully and I never got a wink of sleep. . . . Well, lets come to the point. . . . Well, what have you got . . . Yes . . . Yes . . . Efficient ... All right, send her along as soon as you can. He replaces the receiver, lights a cigarette and, his temper improved, sets the gramophone playing. While he is sitting beside it, rather on the edge of his chair, the center door opens and MR. JELLIWELL comes in a large, self-assured, humorless man of about the same age as DEW LIP, rather like the conventional idea of an Anglo-Indian, though he is not one. JELLIWELL. Morning, Henry. DEWLIP. Hello, Johnny. Where did you spring from JELLIWELL. I was just passing thought Id look in. Rather wanted to have a word with you. What are you doing there SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY 5 DEWLIP.Playing the gramophone. I play it rather well. JELLIWELL. But why are you sitting down to it DEWLIP. Is one supposed to stand up when playing the gramophone JELLIWELL. No I just thought you looked rather peculiar sitting there alone with nothing in your hands, vaguely I dont know what it was. It was just your sitting there somehow. What are you playing DEWLIP. getting up and stopping it Be careful JELLIWELL. starting What of DEWLIP. Those papers. Dont stand on them, you fool. Those are all extremely important papers. JELLIWELL... SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY farce in Three BY BENN W. LEVY SAMUEL FRENCH NEW YORK HOLLYWOOD SAMUEL FRENCH LTD. LONDON The play tuas first publicly performed on December pth, 1931, at the BIJOU THEATRE, New York, with the following cast Mr. Devulip LESLIE BANKS Mr. Jellvvuell NIGEL BRUCE Mrs. JellvweU FRIEDA INESCORT Miss Smith HELEN CHANDLER 7210243 CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY m the order of thevr first appearance MR. DEWLIP MR. JELLIWELL MBS. JELLIWELL MISS SMITH The action of the play takes place in the sitting-room of MX. DBWLIPS flat. ACT ONE An extremely untidy room with two doors. It shows signs of a comfortable, wealthy owner but one not particularly house-proud. A very grand gramophone is noticeable, with a roulette wheel leaning haphazard against it. There are drinks available from a collapsible cabinet. The central door the one leading to the small front hall is banged violently. Some one has left in a temper. Almost simultaneously from the door on the right leaps MR. DEWLIP. MR. DEWLIP is also in a temper. He hurls after his late visitor a large handful of papers that he is carrying, but they ilutter harmlessly against the banged door and fall to the ground like snow in a nightmare. MR. DEWLIP, a well-fed, well-groomed man a year or two under forty, grinds his teeth. He paces in rage. He picks up a tumbler, and sends it hurtling into the fireplace. He kicks a chair off its balance. He is about to kick a heavy desk but recalls him self in time to drop a cushion as shock-absorber between desk and toe. On some of the papers scattered on the ground he deliberately wipes his feet. His eyes fatt on a telephone directory and he searches for a number with a violence that leaves the book intatters. MR. DEWLIP, in short, is in a rage. DEWUP. at the telephone Regent 2403. . . . Yea. . . . While he waits, he seizes a cigarette, but, finding he has 3 4 SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY no matches within reach, chews it nervously. Soon his mouth is unpleasantly full of tobacco-ends, which he spits forth angrily What . . . No, I didnt say anything. ... Is that Regent 2403 This is Mr. Dewlip, Mr. Henry Dewlip. . . . Im in a rage. . . . What I say Im in a rage. . . . Yes, my girl has just left me. The one you gave me. She bounced out of the place about two minutes ago. . . . No, bounced. . . . What No, I was not rude to her. She called me names. . . . No, I didnt say a word about her. I said something about her mother but not a word about her. Then out she bounced. . . . No, bounced. . . . Yes, of course I want another girl and it is urgent. . . . No, I would not have the same one back. She was no good anyway. Besides she snored dreadfully and I never got a wink of sleep. . . . Well, lets come to the point. . . . Well, what have you got . . . Yes . . . Yes . . . Efficient ... All right, send her along as soon as you can. He replaces the receiver, lights a cigarette and, his temper improved, sets the gramophone playing. While he is sitting beside it, rather on the edge of his chair, the center door opens and MR. JELLIWELL comes in a large, self-assured, humorless man of about the same age as DEW LIP, rather like the conventional idea of an Anglo-Indian, though he is not one. JELLIWELL. Morning, Henry. DEWLIP. Hello, Johnny. Where did you spring from JELLIWELL. I was just passing thought Id look in. Rather wanted to have a word with you. What are you doing there SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY 5 DEWLIP.Playing the gramophone. I play it rather well. JELLIWELL. But why are you sitting down to it DEWLIP. Is one supposed to stand up when playing the gramophone JELLIWELL. No I just thought you looked rather peculiar sitting there alone with nothing in your hands, vaguely I dont know what it was. It was just your sitting there somehow. What are you playing DEWLIP. getting up and stopping it Be careful JELLIWELL. starting What of DEWLIP. Those papers. Dont stand on them, you fool. Those are all extremely important papers. JELLIWELL...

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Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts - Ben W Levy
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Ben W Levy:
Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts - Taschenbuch

1931, ISBN: 1406771228

ID: 1170673251

[EAN: 9781406771220], Neubuch, [PU: Cousens Press], BRAND NEW PRINT ON DEMAND., Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts, Ben W Levy, SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY farce in Three BY BENN W. LEVY SAMUEL FRENCH NEW YORK HOLLYWOOD SAMUEL FRENCH LTD. LONDON The play tuas first publicly performed on December pth, 1931, at the BIJOU THEATRE, New York, with the following cast Mr. Devulip LESLIE BANKS Mr. Jellvvuell NIGEL BRUCE Mrs. JellvweU FRIEDA INESCORT Miss Smith HELEN CHANDLER 7210243 CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY m the order of thevr first appearance MR. DEWLIP MR. JELLIWELL MBS. JELLIWELL MISS SMITH The action of the play takes place in the sitting-room of MX. DBWLIPS flat. ACT ONE An extremely untidy room with two doors. It shows signs of a comfortable, wealthy owner but one not particularly house-proud. A very grand gramophone is noticeable, with a roulette wheel leaning haphazard against it. There are drinks available from a collapsible cabinet. The central door the one leading to the small front hall is banged violently. Some one has left in a temper. Almost simultaneously from the door on the right leaps MR. DEWLIP. MR. DEWLIP is also in a temper. He hurls after his late visitor a large handful of papers that he is carrying, but they ilutter harmlessly against the banged door and fall to the ground like snow in a nightmare. MR. DEWLIP, a well-fed, well-groomed man a year or two under forty, grinds his teeth. He paces in rage. He picks up a tumbler, and sends it hurtling into the fireplace. He kicks a chair off its balance. He is about to kick a heavy desk but recalls him self in time to drop a cushion as shock-absorber between desk and toe. On some of the papers scattered on the ground he deliberately wipes his feet. His eyes fatt on a telephone directory and he searches for a number with a violence that leaves the book intatters. MR. DEWLIP, in short, is in a rage. DEWUP. at the telephone Regent 2403. . . . Yea. . . . While he waits, he seizes a cigarette, but, finding he has 3 4 SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY no matches within reach, chews it nervously. Soon his mouth is unpleasantly full of tobacco-ends, which he spits forth angrily What . . . No, I didnt say anything. . Is that Regent 2403 This is Mr. Dewlip, Mr. Henry Dewlip. . . . Im in a rage. . . . What I say Im in a rage. . . . Yes, my girl has just left me. The one you gave me. She bounced out of the place about two minutes ago. . . . No, bounced. . . . What No, I was not rude to her. She called me names. . . . No, I didnt say a word about her. I said something about her mother but not a word about her. Then out she bounced. . . . No, bounced. . . . Yes, of course I want another girl and it is urgent. . . . No, I would not have the same one back. She was no good anyway. Besides she snored dreadfully and I never got a wink of sleep. . . . Well, lets come to the point. . . . Well, what have you got . . . Yes . . . Yes . . . Efficient . All right, send her along as soon as you can. He replaces the receiver, lights a cigarette and, his temper improved, sets the gramophone playing. While he is sitting beside it, rather on the edge of his chair, the center door opens and MR. JELLIWELL comes in a large, self-assured, humorless man of about the same age as DEW LIP, rather like the conventional idea of an Anglo-Indian, though he is not one. JELLIWELL. Morning, Henry. DEWLIP. Hello, Johnny. Where did you spring from JELLIWELL. I was just passing thought Id look in. Rather wanted to have a word with you. What are you doing there SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY 5 DEWLIP.Playing the gramophone. I play it rather well. JELLIWELL. But why are you sitting down to it DEWLIP. Is one supposed to stand up when playing the gramophone JELLIWELL. No I just thought you looked rather peculiar sitting there alone with nothing in your hands, vaguely I dont know what it was. It was just your sitting there somehow. What are you playing DEWLIP. getting up and stopping it Be careful JELLIWELL. starting What of DEWLIP. Those papers. Dont stand on them, you fool. Those are all

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Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts - Ben W Levy
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Ben W Levy:
Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts - Taschenbuch

1931, ISBN: 1406771228

ID: 1170673251

[EAN: 9781406771220], Neubuch, [PU: Cousens Press], BRAND NEW PRINT ON DEMAND., Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts, Ben W Levy, SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY farce in Three BY BENN W. LEVY SAMUEL FRENCH NEW YORK HOLLYWOOD SAMUEL FRENCH LTD. LONDON The play tuas first publicly performed on December pth, 1931, at the BIJOU THEATRE, New York, with the following cast Mr. Devulip LESLIE BANKS Mr. Jellvvuell NIGEL BRUCE Mrs. JellvweU FRIEDA INESCORT Miss Smith HELEN CHANDLER 7210243 CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY m the order of thevr first appearance MR. DEWLIP MR. JELLIWELL MBS. JELLIWELL MISS SMITH The action of the play takes place in the sitting-room of MX. DBWLIPS flat. ACT ONE An extremely untidy room with two doors. It shows signs of a comfortable, wealthy owner but one not particularly house-proud. A very grand gramophone is noticeable, with a roulette wheel leaning haphazard against it. There are drinks available from a collapsible cabinet. The central door the one leading to the small front hall is banged violently. Some one has left in a temper. Almost simultaneously from the door on the right leaps MR. DEWLIP. MR. DEWLIP is also in a temper. He hurls after his late visitor a large handful of papers that he is carrying, but they ilutter harmlessly against the banged door and fall to the ground like snow in a nightmare. MR. DEWLIP, a well-fed, well-groomed man a year or two under forty, grinds his teeth. He paces in rage. He picks up a tumbler, and sends it hurtling into the fireplace. He kicks a chair off its balance. He is about to kick a heavy desk but recalls him self in time to drop a cushion as shock-absorber between desk and toe. On some of the papers scattered on the ground he deliberately wipes his feet. His eyes fatt on a telephone directory and he searches for a number with a violence that leaves the book intatters. MR. DEWLIP, in short, is in a rage. DEWUP. at the telephone Regent 2403. . . . Yea. . . . While he waits, he seizes a cigarette, but, finding he has 3 4 SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY no matches within reach, chews it nervously. Soon his mouth is unpleasantly full of tobacco-ends, which he spits forth angrily What . . . No, I didnt say anything. . Is that Regent 2403 This is Mr. Dewlip, Mr. Henry Dewlip. . . . Im in a rage. . . . What I say Im in a rage. . . . Yes, my girl has just left me. The one you gave me. She bounced out of the place about two minutes ago. . . . No, bounced. . . . What No, I was not rude to her. She called me names. . . . No, I didnt say a word about her. I said something about her mother but not a word about her. Then out she bounced. . . . No, bounced. . . . Yes, of course I want another girl and it is urgent. . . . No, I would not have the same one back. She was no good anyway. Besides she snored dreadfully and I never got a wink of sleep. . . . Well, lets come to the point. . . . Well, what have you got . . . Yes . . . Yes . . . Efficient . All right, send her along as soon as you can. He replaces the receiver, lights a cigarette and, his temper improved, sets the gramophone playing. While he is sitting beside it, rather on the edge of his chair, the center door opens and MR. JELLIWELL comes in a large, self-assured, humorless man of about the same age as DEW LIP, rather like the conventional idea of an Anglo-Indian, though he is not one. JELLIWELL. Morning, Henry. DEWLIP. Hello, Johnny. Where did you spring from JELLIWELL. I was just passing thought Id look in. Rather wanted to have a word with you. What are you doing there SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY 5 DEWLIP.Playing the gramophone. I play it rather well. JELLIWELL. But why are you sitting down to it DEWLIP. Is one supposed to stand up when playing the gramophone JELLIWELL. No I just thought you looked rather peculiar sitting there alone with nothing in your hands, vaguely I dont know what it was. It was just your sitting there somehow. What are you playing DEWLIP. getting up and stopping it Be careful JELLIWELL. starting What of DEWLIP. Those papers. Dont stand on them, you fool. Those are all

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THE SAINT BOOKSTORE, Southport, MSY, United Kingdom [51194787] [Rating: 5 (von 5)]
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(*) Derzeit vergriffen bedeutet, dass dieser Titel momentan auf keiner der angeschlossenen Plattform verfügbar ist.
Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts - Ben W Levy
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Ben W Levy:
Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts - Taschenbuch

1931, ISBN: 1406771228

ID: 1170673251

[EAN: 9781406771220], Neubuch, [PU: Cousens Press], BRAND NEW PRINT ON DEMAND., Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts, Ben W Levy, SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY farce in Three BY BENN W. LEVY SAMUEL FRENCH NEW YORK HOLLYWOOD SAMUEL FRENCH LTD. LONDON The play tuas first publicly performed on December pth, 1931, at the BIJOU THEATRE, New York, with the following cast Mr. Devulip LESLIE BANKS Mr. Jellvvuell NIGEL BRUCE Mrs. JellvweU FRIEDA INESCORT Miss Smith HELEN CHANDLER 7210243 CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY m the order of thevr first appearance MR. DEWLIP MR. JELLIWELL MBS. JELLIWELL MISS SMITH The action of the play takes place in the sitting-room of MX. DBWLIPS flat. ACT ONE An extremely untidy room with two doors. It shows signs of a comfortable, wealthy owner but one not particularly house-proud. A very grand gramophone is noticeable, with a roulette wheel leaning haphazard against it. There are drinks available from a collapsible cabinet. The central door the one leading to the small front hall is banged violently. Some one has left in a temper. Almost simultaneously from the door on the right leaps MR. DEWLIP. MR. DEWLIP is also in a temper. He hurls after his late visitor a large handful of papers that he is carrying, but they ilutter harmlessly against the banged door and fall to the ground like snow in a nightmare. MR. DEWLIP, a well-fed, well-groomed man a year or two under forty, grinds his teeth. He paces in rage. He picks up a tumbler, and sends it hurtling into the fireplace. He kicks a chair off its balance. He is about to kick a heavy desk but recalls him self in time to drop a cushion as shock-absorber between desk and toe. On some of the papers scattered on the ground he deliberately wipes his feet. His eyes fatt on a telephone directory and he searches for a number with a violence that leaves the book intatters. MR. DEWLIP, in short, is in a rage. DEWUP. at the telephone Regent 2403. . . . Yea. . . . While he waits, he seizes a cigarette, but, finding he has 3 4 SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY no matches within reach, chews it nervously. Soon his mouth is unpleasantly full of tobacco-ends, which he spits forth angrily What . . . No, I didnt say anything. . Is that Regent 2403 This is Mr. Dewlip, Mr. Henry Dewlip. . . . Im in a rage. . . . What I say Im in a rage. . . . Yes, my girl has just left me. The one you gave me. She bounced out of the place about two minutes ago. . . . No, bounced. . . . What No, I was not rude to her. She called me names. . . . No, I didnt say a word about her. I said something about her mother but not a word about her. Then out she bounced. . . . No, bounced. . . . Yes, of course I want another girl and it is urgent. . . . No, I would not have the same one back. She was no good anyway. Besides she snored dreadfully and I never got a wink of sleep. . . . Well, lets come to the point. . . . Well, what have you got . . . Yes . . . Yes . . . Efficient . All right, send her along as soon as you can. He replaces the receiver, lights a cigarette and, his temper improved, sets the gramophone playing. While he is sitting beside it, rather on the edge of his chair, the center door opens and MR. JELLIWELL comes in a large, self-assured, humorless man of about the same age as DEW LIP, rather like the conventional idea of an Anglo-Indian, though he is not one. JELLIWELL. Morning, Henry. DEWLIP. Hello, Johnny. Where did you spring from JELLIWELL. I was just passing thought Id look in. Rather wanted to have a word with you. What are you doing there SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY 5 DEWLIP.Playing the gramophone. I play it rather well. JELLIWELL. But why are you sitting down to it DEWLIP. Is one supposed to stand up when playing the gramophone JELLIWELL. No I just thought you looked rather peculiar sitting there alone with nothing in your hands, vaguely I dont know what it was. It was just your sitting there somehow. What are you playing DEWLIP. getting up and stopping it Be careful JELLIWELL. starting What of DEWLIP. Those papers. Dont stand on them, you fool. Those are all

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Details zum Buch
Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts

SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY farce in Three BY BENN W. LEVY SAMUEL FRENCH NEW YORK HOLLYWOOD SAMUEL FRENCH LTD. LONDON The play tuas first publicly performed on December pth, 1931, at the BIJOU THEATRE, New York, with the following cast Mr. Devulip LESLIE BANKS Mr. Jellvvuell NIGEL BRUCE Mrs. JellvweU FRIEDA INESCORT Miss Smith HELEN CHANDLER 7210243 CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY m the order of thevr first appearance MR. DEWLIP MR. JELLIWELL MBS. JELLIWELL MISS SMITH The action of the play takes place in the sitting-room of MX. DBWLIPS flat. ACT ONE An extremely untidy room with two doors. It shows signs of a comfortable, wealthy owner but one not particularly house-proud. A very grand gramophone is noticeable, with a roulette wheel leaning haphazard against it. There are drinks available from a collapsible cabinet. The central door the one leading to the small front hall is banged violently. Some one has left in a temper. Almost simultaneously from the door on the right leaps MR. DEWLIP. MR. DEWLIP is also in a temper. He hurls after his late visitor a large handful of papers that he is carrying, but they ilutter harmlessly against the banged door and fall to the ground like snow in a nightmare. MR. DEWLIP, a well-fed, well-groomed man a year or two under forty, grinds his teeth. He paces in rage. He picks up a tumbler, and sends it hurtling into the fireplace. He kicks a chair off its balance. He is about to kick a heavy desk but recalls him self in time to drop a cushion as shock-absorber between desk and toe. On some of the papers scattered on the ground he deliberately wipes his feet. His eyes fatt on a telephone directory and he searches for a number with a violence that leaves the book intatters. MR. DEWLIP, in short, is in a rage. DEWUP. at the telephone Regent 2403. . . . Yea. . . . While he waits, he seizes a cigarette, but, finding he has 3 4 SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY no matches within reach, chews it nervously. Soon his mouth is unpleasantly full of tobacco-ends, which he spits forth angrily What . . . No, I didnt say anything. ... Is that Regent 2403 This is Mr. Dewlip, Mr. Henry Dewlip. . . . Im in a rage. . . . What I say Im in a rage. . . . Yes, my girl has just left me. The one you gave me. She bounced out of the place about two minutes ago. . . . No, bounced. . . . What No, I was not rude to her. She called me names. . . . No, I didnt say a word about her. I said something about her mother but not a word about her. Then out she bounced. . . . No, bounced. . . . Yes, of course I want another girl and it is urgent. . . . No, I would not have the same one back. She was no good anyway. Besides she snored dreadfully and I never got a wink of sleep. . . . Well, lets come to the point. . . . Well, what have you got . . . Yes . . . Yes . . . Efficient ... All right, send her along as soon as you can. He replaces the receiver, lights a cigarette and, his temper improved, sets the gramophone playing. While he is sitting beside it, rather on the edge of his chair, the center door opens and MR. JELLIWELL comes in a large, self-assured, humorless man of about the same age as DEW LIP, rather like the conventional idea of an Anglo-Indian, though he is not one. JELLIWELL. Morning, Henry. DEWLIP. Hello, Johnny. Where did you spring from JELLIWELL. I was just passing thought Id look in. Rather wanted to have a word with you. What are you doing there SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY 5 DEWLIP.Playing the gramophone. I play it rather well. JELLIWELL. But why are you sitting down to it DEWLIP. Is one supposed to stand up when playing the gramophone JELLIWELL. No I just thought you looked rather peculiar sitting there alone with nothing in your hands, vaguely I dont know what it was. It was just your sitting there somehow. What are you playing DEWLIP. getting up and stopping it Be careful JELLIWELL. starting What of DEWLIP. Those papers. Dont stand on them, you fool. Those are all extremely important papers. JELLIWELL...

Detailangaben zum Buch - Spring Time for Henry - A Farce in Three Acts


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781406771220
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1406771228
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2007
Herausgeber: DODO PR
116 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,154 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 04.01.2008 12:23:31
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 22.12.2011 06:33:01
ISBN/EAN: 9781406771220

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
1-4067-7122-8, 978-1-4067-7122-0


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