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WRITTEN BY WILLIAM WALLACE.
Various the realms, and boundless are the views
OAST OF CHARACTERS.
Bonnery, 1847. Mr. M'Kinney Mr Booth, Son. Harrison.
Booth. Jr. Keppell.
“ Byrnes. “ Hayden.
Pescara.. Hemeya. Malec. Hamet.. Haley. Alvarez. Gomez.. Cadi Oficer Spaniard Woor. Florinda..
Miss Julia Deas
Moors, Spaniards, Guards, Monks.
PESCARA.-Light brown tight pantaloons, trimmed with gold down the sides, jacia
et of mirone and gold, same style as Jago's, trimined with bright scarlet satin
round Spanish hat, white and scarlet plumes, sword, gauntlets, and russet boots. HEMEYA.-Handsome Turkish fly of scarlet and gold, amber shirt of merino
reacliing below the knee, white merino Turkish trowsers, russet boots, scimitar
scarlet turbin, &c. MALEC, HALY. ABDALLAH.-Turkish flys of different colours. moderately
trimmed with silver and gold, breastplates underneath, plain white shirts, Turk
ish pantaloons, russet boots, white turbans, scimiters, &c. ALVAREZ.-Black velvet jacket and trunks, puffed with yellow satin and gold,
scarlet silk tights, russet shoes, red rosettes, gauntlets, Spanisha hat, white plumos,
lace collar, sword, &c. GOMEZ.-Scarlet trunks and jacket, white puffs, lightly trimmed with gold, amber
tights, russet boots, sword, hat, and gauntlets. MOORS.-Similar to Malec's, &c., but perfectly plain. INQUISITORS.-Long black gowns, Inquisitorial caps, black robes over the gowne. SOLDIERS.-Steel breastplates, helmets, legs, and arms, russet boots, brown tights. FLORINDA.--Scarlet velvet train, bandsomely trimmed with gold, white satin pet
ticoat, handsomely trimmed lace veil of Spanish shape, susvended from back of bead.
EXITS AND ENTRANCES. R. means Right; L. Left: R. D. Right Door; L. D. Left Door ; 8. E. Second Entrance; U. E. Upper Entrance; M. D. Middie Door.
RELATIVE POSITIONS. R., means Right; L., Left; C., Centre ; R. C., Right of Centre; L. C., Left of Centre.
Scene I.- A Moorish Apartment in Grenada.
Enter Haly, HEMEYA, und HAMET, L.
Hal. Once, I remember,
Ham. This Spanish woman
Hem. Oh! blame me not, it is my crue fate ! I feel this passion, like necessity,
Rule my o'ermastered soul. What can you tay?
you e'er seen her face? have you beheld
Hal. You should have found it, If not in duty, in despair.—You know Our Spanish tyrants spurn, as well as hate us Would not Alvarez deem it infamy That e'en a Moorish prince should wed Florinda ? When you approach his palace, ev'ry slave, The menials of his threshold
scorn, ! Behold the Moor!” and e'en the fair Florinda Has ne'er confessed she smiles upon your passion. And yet you love
Hem. And must love on forever.
Ham. What avails it ?
yoursIs she not promised to Grenada's governor ?
IIem. Kind heaven, let not that fell Pescara c'asp
Fall on my
He lingers from Grenada. Would he were here,
| Crosses, R. Hal. Where wouldst thou go? 'tis midnight's silent
Hem. This is my hour,
Hal. A sound
Ham. Behold, the sky
Hem. Florinda ? speak !
SCENE 11.-A Street in Grenada. Enter ALVAREZ, L., supported by two Servants. Alv. Where is my child ? where is my chill, Florinda ? Where do you drag me! let me go! unhand me! Let me go back and die ! unnatural men, You should not force the father from the child.
1st Ser. The thought is frenzy! from the rolling smoke You scarce were ta'en alive! and bere we lead you