The Theatre: The Best Plays: Jan. 18, 1926

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


YOUNG WOODLEY—Glenn Hunter in a skillfully sincere study of what happens to an English public school boy when he falls in love.

THE GREEN HAT—Mr. Arlen's fervent investigations into the past and present of a promiscuous lady, who was a pretty good sort even so. With Katharine Cornell.

A MAN'S MAN—Life under the Manhattan Elevated is a strange and touching business.

THE MERCHANT OF VENICE— Walter Hampden and Ethel Barrymore in an exceptionally satisfactory sample of Shakespearean production.


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