Mary: The full details are in it this mornin’; seven wounds he had — one entherin’ the neck, with an exit wound beneath the left shoulder-blade; another in the left. Title. Juno and the paycock / Sean O’Casey. Author. O’Casey, Sean, Availability. Distributed by the University of Oxford under a Creative Commons. Juno and the Paycock is a play about an extraordinary period in Irish. $, On the point all of this to bear on one family and gives us a whole chunk of Irish freedom dumped upon .. The text gives you clues as well. Like the thing about.
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An’ what in the name o’ God ‘s a Theosophist?
You can hardly see the coffin with the wreaths. Voice of Johnny in room l. A bom door r. Boyle; I hope you’re not sick? Have you your beads? Tancrkd and the neighbours go out by door r.
Full text of “Juno And The Paycock()”
Joxer ironically, as he follows Nugent. It’s a curious way to reward Johnny be makin’ his poor oul’ father work.
I want to forget Bentham, I want to forget that you left me — even for a while.
I’m sure you’re frettin’, da, whether it is or no. Where is she till I tell her off? God knows I went down on me bended knees to him not to go agen the Free State. Them sentiments does you credit. Amn’t I nicely handicapped with the whole o’ yous! Bentham pulling his chair hhe little closer to Boyle. JOXER coming back with a sigh of relief.
Money — what money? He ofen took tea with us here, in the oul’ days, an’ Johnny, there, an’ him used to be always together.
Ah, a cup o’ tay’s a darlin’ thing, a daaarlin’ thing — the cup that cheers but doesn’t. Oh, good evening, Mary; how pretty you’re looking!
Mary goes over to door r. Oh, it’s a darlin’ funeral, a daarlin’ funeral! Madiqan, excited and angry -looking, comes into room. This job’ll last for some time too, Captain, an’ as soon as the foundations are in, it’ll be cushy enough. I’ll have no breakfast — yous can keep your breakfast. I remember it well. Bravo, bravo 1 Darlin’ girulls, darlin’ girulls! I never said to him what I shouldn’t say, I’m sure of that. Sit down, sit down, here, on the bed.
First Neighbour on Mrs. You’ll sit down an’ take your breakfast, an’ let me go to me work, for I’m an hour late already waitin’ for you. BOYLE goes into room on left. BOYLE prepares the whisky. I must be off; please let me go, Jerry.
Juno and the paycock / Sean O’Casey
Joxer sitting down r. BOYLE awed by her manner]. Well, you’ll go over to the shop yourself for the things in future — I’ll face him no more. She must ha’ heard some rumour or other that you weren’t goin’ to get th’ money. I hate assin’ him for anythin’. Boyle; I never thought. Picking a book from table. Johnny, Johnny, come out here for a minute. She is dressed in a rather soiM grey dress and a vivid purple blouse ; in her hair is a huge comb, ornamented with huge coloured beads.
A look of dejection, mingled with uncertain anxiety, is on her face. But, that’s what the clergy want, Joxer — work, work, work for me an’ you; havin’ us mulin’ from mornin’ till night, so that they may be in betther fettle when they come hoppin’ round for their dues! I hear all about Mrs. Juno can tell you there what.
Madiqan goes to Mary, and jnits an arm round her. Puts clock carefully back on mantelpiece, crosses front of Mrs. Ellison of Santry — he’s a relative of yours, I think.
I met with Napper Tandy, an’ he shuk me be the han’! Gwan, Jack, put on a record.