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Diego. Well, I forgive him.

Nip. Do you? Bless you! I shall be a man of business again. O, Mr. Friday, there are all your brothers and sisters arrived, come, I suppose, in search of your honour'd papa. Never saw so large a family in my life!

Cru. Away, Friday, and receive ihem. Collect the memorials I wish to preserve, and, then, all hands aboard.

[Music.']

(The various articles belonging to Crusoe, affixed to branches, are borne by the Indians, still under the direction of Iglou. His Quadrant, Compass, Telescope, Journal, &c. Friday carries the Umbrella, with the Parrot perched on it a kind of Car formed by the Indians, with a canopy of leaves, is mounted by Crusoe ivith his Dog; Diego and Ines at each side, and the whole pass off in Procession).

The following Round sung during the Procession:

Give the word,

Let's aboard!
Every heart be jolly!

Danger o'er,

Sigh no more,
Banish melancholy!

Man the boat,

Once afloat,
Let the can go round, boys;

Toddy swig,

Dance a jig,
We are homeward bound, boys! • • •

Give the word,
&c. &c.

SCENE THE LAST:
[Music].

The Ship lying ot anchor near the Shore, .surrounded with Canoes On the left the exterior of the Slued, overhung by Rocks.—Crusoe, Diego, Ines, and Friday, discovered seated near th» side the Stage filled by the Friendly IndiansIglou prostrates Icimsef to Crusoe, and presents a branch of the Palm, intimating his desire that Crusoe should witness a Festival in honour of their friendly compact.

A Ballet is then performed by three Quadroon Girls decorated with Feathers, ^c—Iglou and the rest occasionally bearing part—Antikoo next appears, and performs various feats of activity peculiar to the Caribs: at the conclusion, a Gun is fired from the Vesselthe Party rise, take leave of Iglou, and depart. The Groupe prostrate themselves towards the Vessel at the report of the Gun— the Boat is seen rowing to the Shipthe Sails are set, and the distant voices of the Crew singing the Round, are heard as on board the Vessel, and sinking on the ear, as the receding Vessel diminishes to the sight. Tableau.

, THE END.

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AN OPERA,

IN TWO ACTS.

FOUNDED ON THE STORY
OF

DON JUAN;

BY I. POCOCK, ESQ.

THE MUSICK FROM MOZART'S CELEBRATED OPERA OF

DON GIOVANNI,

ADAPTED TO THE ENGLISH STAGE BY MR. BISHOP.

FIRST PERFORMED AT THE

C&eatre * IRopal, Couent - ©atDen,

TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1817.

SECOND EDITION.

LONDON:

PRINTED FOR JOHN MILLER, 25, BOW-STREET,
COVENT-GARDEN;
By B. M'Millan, Bow-Street, Covent-Gardeiu

[Price Two Shillings.]

DRAMATIS PERSONS.

Don Pedro, ............................... Mr. Chapman.

Don Juan,.................................... Mr. C. Kerable.

Don Oclavio, Mr. Sinclair.

Leporelto, Mr. Liston.

Masetto, ... Mr. Dnruset.

Lopez, Mr. Comer.

Peasant, Mr. Norris.

Donna Elvira, Mrs. Faucit.

Donna Leonora, Miss Matthews.

Maria, Miss Carew.

Zerlina, Miss Stephens.

Peasants, Masqueraders, Dancers, Demons, Sfc. SfC.

Scene—In and near Seville.

*»* The lines with inverted commas, are omitted in representation, in consequence of the length of the Piece,

THE LIBERTINE.

ACT I.

SCENE I.

The Garden of Don Pedro's House at Seville Part of the Mansion on the left, with Door, Balcony, and Window; at the hack, Railing, and open Iron GatesThe Wall, in an angular direction to the right, is intersected hy Trees and Flowers.Music, as the Scene opens—Leporello descends a Ladder placed at the angle, followed by Don Juan.

Don J. Now, Spirit of Intrigue, befriend th y votary!

Lep. Guardians of Innocence, on you I call! protect me, I beseech you, from spring-guns, and man-traps!

Don J. Come on! the lanthorn! (Music).

( Leporello gives the Lanthorn—Don Juan reconnoitres ).

Lep. Now, must I stand sentinel without, while he plays the lover within. Night after night, the same game, and every week a fresh object! My constitution will never hold-*-it will kill me!

B

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