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Name Mar Age Sex Relation Occupation Handicap Birthplace Staff James BARNES M 62 M Head Master Of Workhouse (Munic) Dinton, Wiltshire Joanne BARNES M 70 F Wife Matron Of Workhouse (Munic) Bourton, Dorset Mary HASSALL U 29 F Niece Assistant Of Workhouse (Mun) Abingdon, Berkshire Jane E. JEANS U 24 F Niece Salisbury, Wiltshire James HARDIMAN U 22 M Porter (Head) Porter Of Workhouse (Municy) Fovant, Wiltshire Inmates Elizabeth BENNETT U 59 F Inmate Wylye, Wiltshire Albert BLAKE U 26 M Inmate Ag Lab South Newton, Wiltshire Alice BLAKE 7 F Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire Ann BLAKE 5 F Inmate Scholar Quidhampton, Wiltshire Ellen BLAKE 4 F Inmate Scholar Quidhampton, Wiltshire Emma BLAKE U 54 F Inmate None Idiot South Newton, Wiltshire Frederick W.
BLAKE 9 M Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire Harriett BLAKE W 81 F Inmate Formerly Ag Lab South Newton, Wiltshire Samuel BLAKE 10 M Inmate Idiot Fugglestone St Peter, Wiltshire Sarah BLAKE W 30 F Inmate Formerly Carpet Weaver Wilton, Wiltshire Elizabeth A. BOWLES 14 F Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire Sarah BOWLES U 50 F Inmate General Dom Serv Dinton, Wiltshire Rebeca BRANDIS W 78 F Inmate Lunatic Baverstock, Wiltshire James BUTT 67 M Inmate Journeyman Wilton, Wiltshire Maria CARTER W 76 F Inmate Wilton, Wiltshire Martha CHALKE U 37 F Inmate Formerly General Serv Wilton, Wiltshire Walter CHALKE 15 M Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire Betsy COOMBS U 63 F Inmate Formerly Corn Carrier Fovant, Wiltshire Eliza L.
COOMBS 1 F Inmate Wilton, Wiltshire Selina A. COOMBS M 29 F Inmate Ag Lab Wife Deserted Chandlers Ford, Hampshire John CURTIS W 75 M Inmate Formerly Carpet Weaver Wilton, Wiltshire Joseph DAVIS U 48 M Inmate Idiot Wilton, Wiltshire Edward DAWKINS U 38 M Inmate Formerly Soldier Idiot Barford St Martin, Wiltshire Lydia DIMMER U 50 F Inmate Farm Servant Broadchalke, Wiltshire Emily L. DOUGHTY 5 F Inmate Scholar Little Swindon, Wiltshire Ann DOWTY U 39 F Inmate None (Deformed) Fisherton De La Mere, Wiltshire James DOWTY U 30 M Inmate Idiot Dinton, Wiltshire Grace DUNFORD U 55 F Inmate None-Paralized Dinton, Wiltshire Jane DUNFORD U 18 F Inmate General Dom Serv Dinton, Wiltshire Edith DYER 12 F Inmate Scholar Stapleford, Wiltshire Emily DYER 1 F Inmate South Newton, Wiltshire John DYER U 53 M Inmate General Lab Wilton, Wiltshire Mary A.
DYER 20 F Inmate General Dom Serv Stapleford, Wiltshire Mary Ann DYER U 40 F Inmate Cook Dom Dinton, Wiltshire William EMM U 62 M Inmate Ag Lab Broadchalke, Wiltshire George FIDLER W 66 M Inmate Ag Lab Fisherton De La Mere, Wiltshire Henry FORD U 42 M Inmate Formerly Ag Lab Idiot Steeple Langford, Wiltshire Frederick GROVE 12 M Inmate Scholar Wylye, Wiltshire Mary HARDING U 45 F Inmate General Dom Serv Wylye, Wiltshire Charles HAYTER 10 M Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire Mary HIBBERD U 84 F Inmate Ag Labs Wife (Formerly) Wilton, Wiltshire Elizabeth HOLLY U 24 F Inmate Housemaid Domestic Serv Fugglestone St Peter, Wiltshire Mabel HOLLY 1 F Inmate South Newton, Wiltshire Ellen JEFFERY 14 F Inmate Scholar Wilton, Wiltshire Emma JEFFERY 48 F Inmate Fovant, Wiltshire Frank JEFFERY 8 M Inmate Scholar Fisherton Anger, Wiltshire George JEFFERY 46 M Inmate Ag Lab Wilton, Wiltshire Elizabeth KING U 26 F Inmate None Dinton, Wiltshire James KING W 83 M Inmate Ag Lab Barford St Martin, Wiltshire Jane KING U 55 F Inmate None Dinton, Wiltshire Mary KING U 22 F Inmate General Dom Serv South Newton, Wiltshire Esther LAWRENCE M 79 F Inmate Winterbourne Stoke, Wiltshire John LAWRENCE M 77 M Inmate Formerly Bricklayer Westbury, Wiltshire Phoebe LUSH W 85 F Inmate Gardeners Wife (Formerly) Wilton, Wiltshire Fanney MARSHALL W 67 F Inmate Ag Lab Wid Gt Wishford, Wiltshire Mary MATHEWS U 61 F Inmate Idiot Barford St Martin, Wiltshire John NEWLAND 10 M Inmate Scholar Fovant, Wiltshire Walter NEWLAND 8 M Inmate Scholar Fovant, Wiltshire Charles E.
NOKE 8 M Inmate Scholar Steeple Langford, Wiltshire Charles NOKE U 53 M Inmate Formerly Ag Lab Lunatic Steeple Langford, Wiltshire Henry NOKE 6 M Inmate Scholar Steeple Langford, Wiltshire Thomas NOKE 10 M Inmate Scholar Steeple Langford, Wiltshire Eliza OVENS U 22 F Inmate Hosp Nurse Lunatic Asyleum Bishopstone, Wiltshire Uriah OVENS 2m M Inmate Bishopstone, Wiltshire Elizabeth PADDOCK 12 F Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire Arthur PENNY 14 M Inmate Scholar Burcombe, Wiltshire James POMROY M 75 M Inmate Formerly Gardener Lunatic Barford St Martin, Wiltshire Mary READ W 55 F Inmate Ag Lab Bower Chalk, Wiltshire John RICKETTS U 75 M Inmate Ag Lab West Tisbury, Wiltshire Eliza ROGERS W 80 F Inmate Formerly Hospital Nurse Berkshire Samuel ROWDEN 70 M Inmate Ag Lab Stapleford, Wiltshire Ann E.
ROWE 8 F Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire William ROWE 15 M Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire John SAINSBURY 40 M Tramp General Lab Swindon, Wiltshire Henry SAUNDERS U 61 M Inmate Ag Lab Dinton, Wiltshire Thomas SCAMMELL U 61 M Inmate Shoe Maker Wylye, Wiltshire Robert SHERGOLD W 70 M Inmate Shoemaker Gt Wishford, Wiltshire John SINNOCK M 72 M Inmate Carpenter Wylye, Wiltshire Leah SINNOCK M 72 F Inmate Sheton ?, Wiltshire Abram SMITH W 68 M Inmate Lab At Carpet Factory Wilton, Wiltshire Charlotte SMITH U 43 F Inmate Formerly Laundress Wilton, Wiltshire Ellen SMITH U 29 F Inmate Idiot Wilton, Wiltshire Edith M.
SPAREY 2m F Inmate South Newton, Wiltshire Edward J. SPAREY 8 M Inmate Scholar Steeple Langford, Wiltshire George SPAREY 9 M Inmate Scholar Steeple Langford, Wiltshire Julia SPAREY U 23 F Inmate Nurse Maid Steeple Langford, Wiltshire Robert STEEL W 69 M Inmate Ag Lab Compton Chamberlayn, Wiltshire Charles H. THOMAS 2 M Inmate Wilton, Wiltshire Julia THOMAS U 29 F Inmate "Shool Filler" Carpet Factory Devonport Maria WARD W 83 F Inmate Dorset Eliza WHITE 7 F Inmate Scholar South Newton, Wiltshire Elizabeth WHITE U 37 F Inmate Farm Serv Berwick St James, Wiltshire Mary A.
WHITE 12 F Inmate Scholar Berwick St James, Wiltshire Sarah WILLIAMS W 69 F Inmate Ag Lab Berwick St James, Wiltshire Fanny WITCHELL W 71 F Inmate Lunatic Barford St Martin, Wiltshire William WITCHELL W 70 M Inmate Ag Lab Barford St Martin, Wiltshire Aaron WYATT W 71 M Inmate Ag Lab Fovant, Wiltshire Henry WYATT U 52 M Inmate None Idiot Netherhampton, Wiltshire Emanuel YATES W 76 M Inmate Shoe Maker Dinton, Wiltshire Uriah YATES U 64 M Inmate Ag Lab Dinton, Wiltshire
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25Oct. 2017.Sometimes, the artistic stars align and the right people find themselves collaborating on the right work in the right place at the right time. Such are the happy circumstances in which OperaGlass Works present their debut production here at Wilton’s: Stravinsky’s The Rake’s Progress. The history of the opera, its story and that of the creative team behind the production are like the threads of a web, connecting people, places and times.
If ever an opera was meant to find its way to Wilton’s stage, this must surely be the one.Igor Stravinksy was inspired to write his only full-scale opera after seeing William Hogarth’s celebrated engravings in 1947. The artist, satirist and social critic engraved the series of eight scenes for print shortly after painting his original canvasses in the early 1730s. This second of what he referred to as his ‘modern moral subjects’ depicts the fate of Tom Rakewell, who inherits his miserly father’s fortune only to squander it twice, finally sinking into madness and ending his life in the Royal Bethlem Hospital in Moorfields, or Bedlam as it became known.
Stravinsky invited his fellow émigré to the US, W H Auden, to write the libretto for The Rake’s Progress, a commission which the poet felt to be one of the greatest honours of his life. Auden enlisted the help of his companion, the poet, translator and opera-lover, Chester Kallman. The two had met shortly after Auden moved to New York in 1939. Kallman was 18 and beautiful and Auden, 14 years his senior, fell hopelessly in love with him.
Their ‘marriage’ (as Auden liked to think of it) was, however, short-lived as Kallman soon proved himself utterly incapable of sexual fidelity - a true rake, in fact. Despite this, they remained friends and even shared a home until Auden’s death in 1973. The opera was premiered at Venice’s Teatro La Fenice in 1951, followed by major productions in Paris and New York.L-R: WIlliam Hogarth, Igor Stravinsky, Chester Kallman, Wystan AudenThe libretto is only loosely based on Hogarth’s story but shares its irony that Tom’s ‘progress’ is, of course, precisely the opposite.
His lust for money and the high-life leads him to turn his back on his virtuous betrothed and head to London with the mysterious Nick Shadow, who turns out to be the Devil. He descends into debauchery, debt and prison, finally losing his mind and his life as well as his money. He becomes addicted to drink and gambling. He frequents brothels and the dens of iniquity that were precursors to the Victorian pubs and music halls condemned by the Methodists, who saw themselves as rescuing Wilton’s from the Devil’s hands when they took possession of the building in 1888.
Just one of the reasons OperaGlass Works set their hearts on staging The Rake's Progress within these walls, with their evocative dilapidated grandeur to heighten the sense of decline and decay.The company of directors, singers, musicians, actors and designers has been a long time in the making. They are friends, collaborators and seasoned professionals. Between them, they have a wealth of experience, skills and talents to complement and feed each other, dovetail and come together to create something very special.
Their mission is to bring about change in the world of opera. They want to present world class, highly engaging productions in exquisite and intimate spaces. They want to do away with the fourth wall and put the performers back in contact with the audience. They want to reintroduce the immediacy of 18th century theatre and opera, with performers talking and singing directly to those watching, rather than at them from a physical and artistic distance.
OperaGlass Works was founded by Selina Cadell and Eliza Thompson, who discovered Wilton’s charm when they collaborated here on Congreve’s The Way of The World in 2003. Selina is not only a respected actor on stage and screen (you may have seen her in The Dresser in the West End, The Habit of Art at the National or in ITV’s Doc Martin) but also a director specialising in 17th and 18th century theatre and opera.
She is Head of Drama at National Opera Studio (who presented Dubai – Rostov - New York at Wilton’s in May) and a regular coach at the Royal Opera House. Eliza is a composer, arranger and music supervisor and consultant for film, television and theatre. Together, they have worked on Love for Love at the RSC, The Rivals at the Arcola, Handel’s Arianna in Creta at the Britten Theatre and the film The Madness of King George, to name only a few.
In the Right Place: Selina arrives at Wilton'sTheir methods are more akin to development and rehearsal for theatre than for opera. As Eliza explains, 'Singers spend most of their time perfecting their singing technique without the opportunity to explore how they can liberate that technique by learning acting methods'. Rehearsal periods will be lengthy to allow a full exploration of the irony and depth of text as well as score and, as Selina pointed out in day two of rehearsals: 'when you start to examine the words, it’s like peeling an onion, uncovering layer after layer of meaning and context'.
The process is intensely collaborative for everyone involved and the team Eliza and Selina have brought together make for an extraordinarily rich mix.Laurence Cummings, who will conduct on stage from his harpsichord, is one of this country’s foremost experts in historical performance and has been Artistic Director of the London Handel Festival for almost 20 years. He has conducted for countless opera companies and orchestras.
For The rake’s Progress, he will lead the Southbank Sinfonia, a group of 33 outstanding graduates from all over the world. Here he is playing Air Harpsichord at his first costume fitting:Tom Piper is one of the most sought-after designers in theatre today. He has been Associate Designer for the RSC since 2004, has won many awards including an Olivier and is renowned for the famous poppies installation at the Tower of London.
He also happens to be designing The Box of Delights for Wilton’s this Christmas. Costume design is by none other than BAFTA winner, Rosalind Ebbutt, whose amazing work for ITV has included Victoria, Downton Abbey and Foyle’s War. And the principal cast is positively dazzling: Robert Murray, Susanna Hurrell, Jonathan Lemalu, Stephen Richardson, Penelope Cousland, Harry Nicoll. We are deeply honoured to host such an extraordinary debut production.
L to R: Robert Murray, Eliza Thompson, Selina Cadell, Stephen Richardson - still smiling at the end of a hard day's rehearsals!Although written in a post-war avant garde period, Stravinsky’s score is widely held to be his most melodious composition, borrowing from historic operatic conventions whilst remaining a distinctly modern work. Composer Thomas Adès conducted The Rake’s Progress at Covent Garden in 2008 and proclaimed it to be 'one of the greatest operas there is'.
A bold statement for an exceptional work, and Hogarth’s moral tale has been inspiring similarly significant artistic responses for almost three hundred years. To list just a few 20th century examples: Gavin Gordon and Ninette de Valois’ 1935 ballet designed by Rex Whistler; David Hockney’s etchings of the same title (he also designed the 1975 production of Stravinsky’s opera at Glyndebourne); Grayson Perry’s tapestries, The Vanity of Small Differences; and Yinka Shonibare MBE’s photographic tableaux, Diary of a Victorian Dandy.
Hogarth was a founding governor of the Foundling Hospital and, in 2014, the Foundling Museum marked the 250th anniversary of his death by showing Hockney, Shonibare and Perry alongside a new commission from Jessie Brennan. Brennan’s A Fall of Ordinariness and Light explored the concept of ‘progress’ in the context of gentrification in the deprived London Borough of Tower Hamlets – home to Wilton’s Music Hall.
The Foundling Museum’s exhibition guide described A Rake’s Progress as 'an unflinching portrayal of the corruption, hypocrisy, vice and occasional virtue of eighteenth-century London'. Such perennial themes continue to strike chords today and an opera that questions whether it is love or money that is more important will forever be relevant.If you fancy taking a look at Hogarth’s original paintings before enjoying OperaGlass Works’ production, you can find them on display in the Sir John Soane’s Museum, where they have been since 1810.
Then why not hop over to to Leicester Square and say hello to the bust of Hogarth himself?The Rake’s Progress runs 17th to 25th November and you can buy tickets here.
Title: Wilton Medical Arts Lab