Julia Marlowe, Her Life and Art

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

CHAPTER XXII
THE SOLUTION OF THE PROBLEM

THE London correspondents of the American newspapers had been kind to the enterprise, sending over chiefly the words of praise, and omitting the censures. Therefore, the London visit added somewhat to the prestige of the players, although it was one that neither cared to repeat. They arrived in New York early in June and signalized their return with a characteristic gesture. In their previous New York engagements they had played at regular theater prices in the huge old Academy of Music on Fourteenth Street. They now took the house and played Shakespeare in it at prices so low as to bring the best seats within the limits of lean purses. Owners of these and the general public responded with such enthusiasm that the place was every night packed to the doors. When the engagement ended, Miss Marlowe went to Franzenbad, Bohemia, where she spent the summer.

The dual star arrangement with Mr. Sothern expired with this season and it seemed best that, for the next year or two, at least, each should return to separate endeavor. Mr. Sothern revived "If I Were King," the excellent play by Justin McCarthy, in which he had made a great success before his partnership with Miss Marlowe. He also played "Hamlet," brought out a new play written for him by Paul

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