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Pedro tries to help her as she sings "Heigho, Heigho." The sisters join in to mock her. But they end their bickering when all agree that for Cinderella they all have places. She defines his boldness as "Vice." Barleycorn arrives with the Beadle to arrest Cinderella but the Prince knocks them down. " The crowd is amazed when the slipper fits her, however. Sc.1: Back at the ballroom the Prince and the King and Queen wait. Serena then blesses the audience to close the play.
Cinderella in the kitchen, surrounded by implements. She flees and the stage darkens as Hobgoblin hovers behind the throne. Then Dance Tune becomes more pronounced and Ballerina, the Spirit of Dancing, attended by Hop, Skip, Jump, Quadrille, Waltz, and Hornpipe all enter to sing the praises of dancing. The Prince declares his love for her, though he says he cannot marry her. Dromio leads out Cinderella while the crowd mocks her—"Why, it's the little beggar girl! " All are pleased and Cinderella kisses her haughty sisters.
Tears both on and off the stage were shed in great abundance. A procession and proclamation of the search for the slipper's owner. At first the sisters would block Cinderella from her chance, but the Prince insists on a fair trial; the slipper fits and Cinderella produces its mate.
We must go back to earlier periods, if we will compare things new with old, when the pantomime was a classical production. Rich, to whom their English origin is ascribed, merely revived an old classical form of drama.
`The Royal Shepherd of Mount Ida' was the favourite subject with the ancient theatres - the audiences of Greece and Rome were entertained with the Shepherd, the Mountain, and the Apple, all of which were to them intelligible objects, and, therefore, especially suitable to pantomimic exhibition.
The same principle was extended in the middle ages, and is still in Italy and Spain to the Mysteries and Moralities, and the dramas that are statedly acted in Catholic churches. An air welcomes Venus and the chorus sings "for ever and for ever" as a dance concludes the play. The pantomime was originally produced at Drury Lane, January, 1804.
A previous acquaintance with the subject is needful for the thorough enjoyment of pantomimic action, though the rule has not always been acted upon either in ancient or modern times, and in some instances been mistaken altogether. The sisters taunt her, but Cinderella can scarcely conceal her joy. The script is available on Readex Fiche, without musical score.]Cinderella: A Pantomime: An accurate description of the grand allegorical pantomimic spectacle of Cinderella, as performed at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane; to which is added, A critique on the performance and performers by a lover of the drama, together with the story of Cinderella.
Serious pantomimes were once as frequent as comic; and it is recorded that they were occasionally found so pathetic that both actors and audiences were equally affected. She produces the other slipper, hugs it, and sings an "Air." Sc. The Prince anxiously awaits in hope that the right woman will appear.
Summarizes the numerous names for the Baron, the sisters, and the Prince.] ["The composition of pantomimes, notwithstanding a vulgar notion to the contrary, has of late days greatly improved. Cinderella asks if she might go, if only for an hour.