Julia Marlowe, Her Life and Art

By Charles Edward Russell; John Davis Batchelder Collection (Library of Congress) | Go to book overview

CHAPTER XX
THE NEW JEANNE D'ARC; AND SALOME

THE season of 1906-1907 was made remarkable in this story by three important additions to her reportoire and by her first appearance on a foreign stage. Since 1902, she had kept in her mind the purpose to act Rautendelein in Gerhardt Hauptmann's "The Sunken Bell," and, as the destinies of the joint stars were now so largely in their own hands, she felt that the time had come to carry out her purpose. She had in Mr. Sothern a more than sympathetic coadjutor in this design. He had given to the play its first American performances, showing it in a production memorable for splendor, good taste, and careful accoutering. Impressed with its spiritual and poetic significance, he had spared no expense and research to afford it worthy setting. He had secured from Charles Henry Meltzer a new metrical translation of rare quality; he had employed Aimé Lauchaume to compose new incidental music; he carried with him a special orchestra to interpret this music; he had elaborate scenery that had been painted under his own supervision. Of Heinrich he made one of the greatest of his portrayals. Yet, the piece had never won the popularity he and

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