The Theatre: The Best Plays: Sep. 3, 1923

These are the plays which in the light of metropolitan criticism seem most important:

AREN'T WE ALL?—Cyril Maude and a group of highly polished London players demonstrate that Broadway has much to learn from Piccadilly in the matter of deft drawing-room comedy. The most amusing show in town.

CHILDREN OF THE MOON—Reviewed in this issue.

THE DEVIL'S DISCIPLE—A play of the American Revolution by George Bernard Shaw. For two acts he writes as though George M. Cohan were at his very elbow. Then he settles down to satire, and...

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