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The Effect of Ancient Influences on The Development Of The Theatre Royal Bath In The 18th And 19th Century During the 18th and 19th centuries going to the theatre became very popular, and has been a common pastime in the evening. Throughout the first half of the 19th century that the theatre was at its most popular during the 2 centuries, and during the whole of the 19th century it was as popular as it was during the 18th, attracting the exact same sort of crowd size. Now you'd take a visit to the theatre, out to some fancy restaurant or nightclub; at the Victorian days you would pay a visit to the theater. As visiting the theatre was one of the primary social events of this time, changes in society could impact the developments happening in the theatres. Therefore, there should be a very close connection between historic influences and the development of the theater. The world of growth in the theater as well as the world of changes to society around it are directly overlapped and connected. In Bath there have been additional theaters before the Orchard Street theatre received its Royal Patent in 1768. The first of those theatres was constructed in Upper Borough Walls and lasted in 1706 until 1737; it was then demolished to make way for a hospital. For the next 12 years that the SimpsonвЂ™s bedrooms proved to be a temporary platform for traveling celebrities, but being just a temporary phase it showed just 25 plays 6 years. The theatre changed in many ways during the 18th and 19th centuries and underwent several significant developments including; changes to the site, building, inside, type of plays and crowds drawn. The Orchard Street Theatre opened in 1750 and was a sizable...