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THE liberality and candour with which this
Comedy was received on its representation, flatters the Author with the hope that the same indulgence may attend it to the closet. To the performers, he is not a little gratified by this opportunity of returning his warmest thanks. On these. occasions great obligation is generally due, not only to them, but to the manager; and when an author has found, as in the present instance, a nice difcriminating judgment, exerted with the most friendly zeal in his favour, he cannot but feel most sensibly, how far acknowledgments fall short, in expressing his sentiments of Mr. Kemble, as a scholar, and a gentleman,
Written by CHARLES MORRIS, Esq.
Spoken by Mr. WROUGHTON.
O paint dramatic scribblers' hopes and fears,
Has been the Prologue's heavy task for years ;
garment crimson’d with a monarch's blood-