exeunt omnes

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exeunt omnes

Everyone exits. This phrase is typically used as a stage direction. When you see "exeunt omnes" in the script, that's when all of you leave the stage.
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

exeunt omnes

everyone leaves or goes away.
The Latin phrase exeunt omnes means ‘all go out’, and was used originally as a stage direction in a printed play to indicate that all the actors leave the stage.
Farlex Partner Idioms Dictionary © Farlex 2017
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References in periodicals archive ?
Alex Chisholm, former Associate Director (Literary) at the West Yorkshire Playhouse, puts it persuasively when she argues in a 2012 article for Exeunt Magazine that the "new writing play", defined with reference to Sierz, has become "some sort of ideal to which new writers are supposed to aspire", while typical development processes--usually culminating in a rehearsed reading--reduce plays by demanding that everything is made "explicit in the text" (Chisholm).
Where would you see the words 'exeunt omnes', and what does it mean?
Ac primo quidem squalens pilus defluit, ac dehinc cutis crassa tenuatur, venter obesus residet, pedum plantae per ungulas in digitos exeunt, manus non iam pedes sunt, sed in erecta porriguntur officia, cervix procera cohibetur, os et caput rutundatur, aures enormes repetunt pristinam parvitatem, dentes saxei redeunt ad humanam minutiem, et, quae me potissimum cruciabat ante, cauda nusquam!
The god, he explains, chooses only the best for suffering, as a commander does with a difficult mission: nemo eorum qui exeunt dicit "male de me imperator meruit," sed "bene iudicauit." idem dicant quicumque iubentur pati timidis ignauisque flebilia (No one who goes out says, "The commander did ill by me," but rather, "He made a good decision." Let those who are ordered to suffer lamentable things say the same to the scared and base, Prov.
"Exeunt omnes" concludes the cycle by recalling elements of three earlier songs and utilizing an accompaniment in the last two vocal phrases that recalls the first song's rocking motive.
If a collection implies by definition ineunts and exeunts, namely, a scheme of otherness, the collection of all the collections, not having by definition any exeunt, is unthinkable.
Polonius says to Ophelia at 3.1.43 "Ophelia, walk you here," and Shakespeare's stage directions at 3.1.55 read simply "Exeunt" (i.e., Polonius and Claudius) and "Enter Hamlet." Thus if directors follow Shakespeare's script, Ophelia is somewhere onstage when Hamlet begins his monologue.
Equally important are the many uses of erit and its plural exeunt, along with related terms such as manet-manent and offers to go.
The same is true of 2005, with the assassination of former Prime Minister Rafik Hariri, the mass demonstrations of March 8 and 14, and the exeunt of the Syrian military from Lebanese soil.
(Exeunt all but Enobarbus) (187-96) It is a truism in commentary of this play that it fundamentally concerns the notion of identity: who or what is Antony?
Some reviewers were puzzled by such choices, as when one (Maxwell Cooter) complained: "why, for example, does Juliet go to bed in the middle of the Capulet living room?" The director, however, did not go so far as to observe the Second Quarto stage direction that indicates that Romeo and the other masquers do not exeunt at the end of the Queen Mab scene but rather "march about the stage" (1.4.115) while servants "come forth with napkins" to begin 1.5, for here (as usual) Capulet and his guests arrived at the same time as Romeo (and, for a change, all the onstage figures other than the servants were wearing masks).
* Exeunt Followed by Bear LLC leased 1,200 s/f storefront at 629 5th Avenue in Park Slope South.