e were quite amused by it all.
Miss S.-G. (coldly). This is not amusing--it's a play of IBSEN'S.
Mrs. Flitt. Is that the man who wrote the piece at the Criterion--what is it, The Toy Shop? WYNDHAM acted in it.
Lady Damp. No, no; IBSEN is the person there's been all this fuss about in the papers--he goes in for unconventionality and all that. I may be wrong, but I think it is such a mistake to have anything unconventional in an Entertainment for the People.
Mrs. Flitt. But if he's being talked about, dear Lady DAMPIER, people might like to know something about him. But perhaps we'd better leave IBSEN open, then. Now, what shall we have next?
Miss Skipworth. I tell you what would fetch them--a skirt-dance. I'll dance for you--like a shot. It would be no end of fun doin' it on a regular platform, and I've been studyin' FLOSSIE FRILLINGTON, at the Inanity, till I've caught her styl