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He had promised them in the Epilogue to Henry IFthaX. they should find Falstaff at Agincourt, and was then obliged, owing, I have suggested, to the desertion of Kempe from the company2, to fob them off with Mistress Quickly's descrip1 Op. cit. pp. 128-9. * Cf. The Fortunes of falstaff, pp. 124-5 and v. ii3ff. xlvi KING HENRY V tion of Sir John's death and the antics of Pistol, the former of his very best vintage in humorous tenderness, the latter amusing enough in their way, but of necessity light-weight in the scales with FalstafF.
A more recent edition of the play by J. H. Walter was published in The New Arden Shakespeare (1954). 1 Cf. an admirable biography by Miss C. V. Wedgwood, published in 1944. xlviii THE STAGE HISTORY OF HENRY V Note. The stage-history of Henry IF, which failing health prevented him from actually completing, though he saw it in proof, was Harold Child's last contribution to this edition. He had been my colleague since its inception in June 1919, and constantly allowed me to consult him on all sorts of points, apart from those connected with the history of the stage; for he was as wise in Shakespeare as he was generous in friendship.
These performances were mostly at Covent Garden; but once (1825) he acted it in one for his own benefit at Drury Lane. It was Drury Lane also that, on March 8, 1830, witnessed the miserable breakdown of Edmund Kean in his first and last presentation of the King, which proved the virtual end of his meteoric career. After 1839 there is a blank till Samuel Phelps's appearances in the part of the King at Sadler's Wells in 1852, and again in 18 5 8-9. His 'scholarlike' rendering was praised by the Morning Post as 'among the best things which the modern European stage has produced'.