The authors first attempt at writing and it became his best selling book! Das, a single Christian teenager from high school tries to pursue love with a very attractive new girl who transferred mid year, but faces lots of problems when his best friend, the biggest player in the school intervenes and pursues her as well. Who will win the new girls heart? Rumors run ramped and all friendship is lost when these two young men battle it out for the love of the popular new girl. Meanwhile, Das' pesky neighbor (Stephanie) tries to persuade Das into going out with her sister (Jessica). What started off as a favor to Stephanie turned into blackmail when things start to go sour between Das and Jessica. With drama lurking every where he turns. What will Das do and who will he turn to for help to escape it and yet still find that one true love?
A Trip to Niagara; or, Travellers in America, a three-act comedy, opened at New York's Bowery Theatre on November 28, 1828, for a long run. Scripted and later published by William Dunlap (1766-1839), the so-called "father of the American stage," this play offers a bounty to theater historians, dramatic critics, and all those interested in the American culture during Dunlap's lifetime. This study explores the Bowery, the play's moving diorama, the text, and the playwright, and emphasizes their interrelationships. This analysis of A Trip to Niagara as a theatrical event joins hands with dramatic criticism. An annotated transcript of the play is helpfully provided in the appendix of the book. This study contends that had there been no moving diorama, there would have been no play. Since William Dunlap called his text a "running accompaniment," it should be analyzed in terms of this function. The play's few critics have failed to do this. Hence, the interplay of the moving diorama (and conventional scenic backdrops) with the plot and characters comprises another significant segment of this study. This book makes significant contributions to studies of antebellum American theater, the Nationalist Period in American culture, and William Dunlap.
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