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Prince Hagen - Characters Post by :whitebear Category :Plays Author :Upton Sinclair Date :May 2012 Read :560

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Prince Hagen - Characters

(In order of appearance)

Gerald Isman : a poet.
Mimi: a Nibelung.
Alberich: King of the Nibelungs.
Prince Hagen: his grandson.
Mrs. Isman.
Hicks: a butler.
Mrs. Bagley-Willis: mistress of Society.
John Isman: a railroad magnate.
Estelle Isman : his daughter.
Plimpton: the coal baron.
Rutherford: lord of steel.
De Wiggleston Riggs: cotillon leader.
Lord Alderdyce: seeing America.
Calkins: Prince Hagen's secretary.
Nibelungs; members of Society.


ACT I SCENE 1. Gerald Isman's tent in Quebec.

ACT I SCENE 2. The Hall of State in Nibelheim.

ACT II. Library in the Isman home on Fifth Avenue: two years later.

ACT III. Conservatory of Prince Hagen's palace on Fifth Avenue. The wind-up of the opening ball: four months later.

ACT IV. Living room in the Isman camp in Quebec: three months later.

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Prince Hagen - Act 1 Scene 1 Prince Hagen - Act 1 Scene 1

Prince Hagen - Act 1 Scene 1
ACT I SCENE I(Shows a primeval forest, with great trees, thickets in background, and moss and ferns underfoot. A set in the foreground. To the left is a tent, about ten feet square, with a fly. The front and sides are rolled up, showing a rubber blanket spread, with bedding upon it; a rough stand, with books and some canned goods, a rifle, a fishing-rod, etc. Toward centre is a trench with the remains of a fire smoldering in it, and a frying pan and some soiled dishes beside it. There is a log, used as a seat, and near it

John Gabriel Borkman - Act 4 John Gabriel Borkman - Act 4

John Gabriel Borkman - Act 4
ACT FOURTH(An open space outside the main building, which lies to the right. A projecting corner of it is visible, with a door approached by a flight of low stone steps. The background consists of steep fir-clad slopes, quite close at hand. On the left are small scattered trees, forming the margin of a wood. The snowstorm has ceased; but the newly fallen snow lies deep around. The fir-branches droop under heavy loads of snow. The night is dark, with drifting clouds. Now and then the moon gleams out faintly. Only a dim light is reflected from the snow.BORKMAN, MRS. BORKMAN