Who is minnie maddern fiske?

Minnie Maddern Fiske

Minnie Maddern Fiske (December 19, 1865 - February 15, 1932), born as Marie Augusta Davey, but often billed simply as Mrs. Fiske, was one of the leading American actresses of the late nineteenth and early twentieth century. She also spearheaded the fight against the Theatrical Syndicate for the sake of artistic freedom. She was widely considered the most important actress on the American stage in the first quarter of the 20th century. Her performances in several Henrik Ibsen plays widely introduced American audiences to the Norwegian playwright.

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Minnie Maddern Fiske - Selected Theater Appearances
... All by Victorien Sardou, New York (1885) Hester Crewe by Harrison Grey Fiske, New York (1893) A Doll's House by Henrik Ibsen, New York (1894) This Picture and That! by Brander Matthews ... The Queen of Liars, 1895) by Harrison Grey Fiske, New York (1896) A Doll's House, New York (1896) A Light From St ... Agnes by Minnie Maddern Fiske, New York (1896) Cesarine, Illinois (1896) Divorcons by Victorien Sardou, Illinois (1896) The Right to Happiness by Marguerite Merington ...
Tyrone Power, Sr. - Stage Appearances
... c.1891-1898 The Merry Wives of Windsor Augustin Daly players, c.1891-1898 Magda - Minnie Maddern Fiske's company c.1890s Frou-Frou - Minnie Maddern Fiske's company c.1890s Becky Sharp Minnie Maddern Fiske's ...

Famous quotes containing the words minnie maddern fiske, minnie maddern, maddern fiske, fiske and/or maddern:

    Their rebukes have never made me angry, because I have always wondered why they did not rebuke me more. They should have. Their friendly praise has been one of the sweetest, most warming things in my life in the theater. I do go on the stage unafraid of them and with love in my heart for them.
    Minnie Maddern Fiske (1865–1932)

    Above all, ignore the audience ....
    Minnie Maddern Fiske (1865–1932)

    The actor who lets the dust accumulate on his Ibsen, his Shakspere [sic], and his Bible, but pores greedily over every little column of theatrical news, is a lost soul.
    —Minnie Maddern Fiske (1865–1932)

    ...I have never known a “movement” in the theater that did not work direct and serious harm. Indeed, I have sometimes felt that the very people associated with various “uplifting” activities in the theater are people who are astoundingly lacking in idealism.
    —Minnie Maddern Fiske (1865–1932)

    The actor who lets the dust accumulate on his Ibsen, his Shakspere [sic], and his Bible, but pores greedily over every little column of theatrical news, is a lost soul.
    —Minnie Maddern Fiske (1865–1932)