Some articles on plays, play:

Noh - Plays - Some Famous Plays
... For a more comprehensive list, see List of Noh plays (A–M) N–Z ... Plays with a separate article are listed here ...
Noh - Roles
... In plays where the shite appears first as a human and then as a ghost, the first role is known as the maeshite and the later as the nochishite ... the aikyōgen (相狂言) interludes during plays ... Kyōgen actors also perform in separate plays between individual noh plays ...
The Country Wife - Background
... Reflecting the atmosphere of the Court, these plays celebrate a lifestyle of sensual intrigue and conquest, especially conquest that served to humiliate the ... sensation with The Country Wife, greeted as the bawdiest and wittiest play yet seen on the English stage ... career (1671–1676) he would borrow plotlines and techniques from French plays, particularly Molière ...
List Of Recorder Players - Other Musicians Who Have Made Notable Use of The Recorder
... his pre-AC/DC career in the band Fraternity Bruce Springsteen plays recorder on some of his tracks Dido studied recorder at the London Guildhall school of music and most famously plays it on the track Thank You from ... Roy Wood from The Move would play recorder frequently on The Move's albums ... Emma Christian, native Manx Gaelic singer and folk artist plays the recorder in place of the more traditional tin whistle ...
Yoiko - Members
... Plays the boke ... significant popularity in Akihabara in recent years due to his show Game Center CX, in which he plays through retro games ... Plays the tsukkomi ...

Famous quotes containing the word plays:

    God has a hard-on for a Marine because we kill everything we see. He plays His game, we play ours.
    Stanley Kubrick (b. 1928)

    [Allegory] should ... be very sparingly practised, lest, whilst the writer plays with his own fancies and diverts himself by cutting the air with his wide spread wings, he should soar out of view of his readers, leaving them in confusion and perplexity to explore his viewless track.
    Sarah Fielding (1710–1768)

    At the extreme north, the voyagers are obliged to dance and act plays for employment.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)