Henslowe


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Henslowe

(ˈhɛnzləʊ)
n
(Biography) Philip. died 1616, English theatre manager, noted also for his diary
References in periodicals archive ?
The following note points out connections between Henslowe and Alleyn and the Sherley family.
Above all, he was the composer of an astonishing series of letters to Philip Henslowe during 1613 and 1614.
Then, of course, this intriguing production, with its amazing falsetto choruses is a reminder that what we are watching here at Malvern is an all-male performance which can effectively transport us back to the 16th century and the Elizabethan theatre where all the players were male, and the boy actors were given a diet of the egg by Henslowe or Shakespeare in the hope it might delay the breaking of their voices.
And Philip Henslowe and Edward Alleyn's plan to vacate the Rose was met with stern opposition from local magistrates resistant to the idea of a theater opening for business within their precincts.
Abigail McKern shines as the nurse; and, fresh from his Tony-nommed turn as Maria in the Globe's "Twelfth Night," Paul Chahidi returns to the Elizabethan era to make a delightfully exasperated mountain out of the molehill that is Henslowe, the theater owner who badly needs Shakespeare to stop indulging himself with writer's block and give him an audience-pleasing, coffer-filling comedy, preferably with a dog, since Queen Elizabeth (a gruffly imperious Anna Carteret) is partial to them.
Dr Salkeld discovered part of the evidence in the diary of Philip Henslowe, the theatre owner who built the Rose Theatre and whose acting company was a rival to Shakespeare's.
Henslowe Fisk takes his cantankerous father Horatio to a lecture on the transmigration of souls by an Indian swami.
A Tangle in Slops" tells the story of Ada Henslowe as she returns to her small hometown to help her cousin orphan Mary.
Rather, playwrights such as Daborne, Dekker, and Jonson, "even if not exclusively attached to a particular company, appear to have had nearly continuous contact with the companies for which they worked," for "the overwhelming evidence provided by the Henslowe and A archive suggests that authors were not forced to surrender all authority in their plays once the manuscripts were presented.
Just two weeks after Henslowe recorded his "full payment" for the play, Dekker received another forty shillings for the "eande of fortewnatus for the corte.
Attending a lecture on the transmigration of souls, Henslowe Fisk (Jeremy Northam) and his cantankerous father Horatio (Peter O'Toole) meet Dean Spanley (Sam Neill), who later reveals a connection to Horatio's beloved dog Wag.
The first part of Tamburlaine and Doctor Faustus were both performed fifteen times between summer 1594 and autumn 1595 (Henslowe 23-33); Faustus was still being performed in 1597 (60), and Philip Henslowe paid William Bird and Samuel Rowley for additions to the play in November 1602 (206).