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Orlando, a younger brother neglected by the elder, ii. As you like it.
196. Owns himself of royal descent, and love the fole motive of
His jealousy confirmed, a beautiful scene 242, 3.
Examines her and Æmilia 201. Kill. Defdemoga
His bitter remorse after 283. He kills himself 285.
Juliet. Invited by a servant to Capulet's eatertain neat, viii. 12.
Meets her at the Friar's cell 39. Is mar-
Kills Tybalt in a duel 44. Banished to Verona by
His speech on his banishment 49. 50. 51. Pre-
His defcription of and discourse with an apothecae
His last speech over Juliet's corse 78. Drinks poison, and dies ? l.
Laer. 100, 1. Pol.
necessary end, and should not be feared, vii. 28. Cæsar.
terest, changed with fortune, vi. 138. Servant.
Timon. vii. 195. Cloten. viii. 74: Romeo.
when it declines, vii. 313. Achilles.
personal virtue, not to birth, iii. 30. King. New-made described 298. Baft. Man's greatest treasure, iv. 8. Mowb. Described 93. Hot. 148. Falstaff. Continued acts necessary to preserve its lustre,
vii. 315. Uljes. Hypocrisy, viii. 130. Pol. Imagination strong in lovers, poets, and madmen, i. 108. Thef. Ingratitude, vi. 24. Lear. Innocence, v. 52. K. Henry. King-killing detested, iii. 216. Cam. Kings, their right divine, iv. 49. K. Rich. Their miseries, 301. K.
Henry, v. 194. Brak. 302. Anne. Libels against the state, vi. 213, 14. Life, moral reflections on the vanity of it, i. 287. Duke. ii. 246.
Jaques. Unpleasant, iii. 332. Le-vis. Described, iv. 156. Hot. The vicissitudes of it, v. 327. Wolfey. The necessaries of it are
few, vi. 45. Lear. The Ahortness and vanity of it 293. Macb. Magistrate, the duty of one, i. 301. Duke. Man, his superiority over woman, iii. 161. Luc. Described, vi. 54.
Lear. The dignity of his nature, viii. 121. Hamlet. Marriage alters the temper of both sexes, ii. 269. Rofa. Described,
iv. 407. Suff. Mediocrity the happiest state, ii. 77. Ner. Melancholy, the parent of Error, vi. 67. Mes. Mercy in governors praised, i. 277. Isab. Described, ii. 125. Por. Mind, not dress, adorns the body, ii. 346. Pet. Music, different effects of it, i. 302. Duke. Finely praised, ii. 135.
Lor. Oaths, illegal, not obligatory, v. 99. Rich. To princes, little valued
by their people 127. K. Henry. Oportvnity to be seized on in all affairs, vii. 58. Brutus. Ornament a specious delusion, ii. 108. Bassanio. Pardons of Popes ridiculed, iii. 321. K. John. Patience described, iii. 101. Adr. viii. 230. Iago. The theory of it
rarely practicable, ii. 55. Leon. Poetry prevalent with women, i. 159. Pro. Hotspur's contempt of
it, iv. 121. Populace faćtious and fickle, vi. 304. Mar. Power, abuse of it. i. 279. Isab. Impotence of human power, iv.
17. Gaunt. Preferment gained by favour, not merit, viii. 193. Iago. Providence directs our actions, viii. 180. Hamlet. 185. Hainlet. Religion of great use in rebellion, iv. 167. Mort. Reputation, viii. 228. Iago. 237. Iago. Satyr not to descend to particular perfons, ii. 243. Jaques. Season necessary to give every thing its perfection, ii. 136. Portia. Slander sticks long, iii. 172. Bal. Unavoidable, vii. 211. Pif. Solitude preferred to a court-life, ii. 233. Duke Sen. A fine deferip
tion of it, vii. 208. Bel. Speculation niore easy than practice, ii. 17. Portia. Speech, haughty, discommended, iv. 123. Wor.
Study, difpraised, il. 144. Biron.
, advantage of it, i. 120. Val. 128. Ant. A father's advịce to his fon before going, viii. 99. Pol. Virtue to be employed for the public, i. 257. Duke. Conspicuous,
exposed to envy, ii. 235. Alam. Virtue and vices chequer man's life, iii. 59. i Lord. Vitious persons infatuated by heaven, vii. 133. Ant. Wives, the duty the owe to their husbands, ii. 360. Cath. Ad
vice how to chuse one, iii. 103. Duke. World, the vanity and dissolution of it, i. 48. Pro. Beautifully paint
ed at large, ii. 246. Jaques. Words give ease. to grief, v. 244. Queen.
D E LI BERAT I V E.
8. 9. vii. 277,
Lord Bardolph's on fighting with superior forces, iv. 174.
Lady Blanch, iii. 312.
Ε Χ Ε C R ATIV Ε.
Lado Alanus sanithe people of Rome Who banished him, vi. 361.
K. Lear against his danghters, vi. 25. 42.
On mankind 139.
Canterbury's to excite K. Henry V. to begin a war, iv. 252..
tereft, iv. 376. K. John's to Hubert to kill Arthur, iii. 327. VOL. VIII.
Margaret's to her foldiers, v. 162. Richard III.'s to his soldiers, before the battle of Bosworth, v. 267. Richmond's on the same occasion, v. 265.
N ARRATIV E.
Clarence's dream of drowning, v. 192.
of the interview betwixt the Kings of England and France, v. 273. Richard's, of the Duke of York's fighting, v. 109. Duke of York's, of a battie, v. 102. P A T H E T I C.
His funeral ora• tion over the body 42. Duke of Buckingham's after condemnation, V. 294. Q. Catharine's before her divorcé, v. 305. Recommending her
daughter to the King 339. Constance's to Salisbury, iii. 317. On the loss of Arthur 3 30. Edward IV. on the murther of Clarence, v. 202. Helena's, on her husband's flying from her to the war, iii. 42. K. Henry IV. on the vicislitude of human affairs, iv. 199. Prince Henry's defence of hiniself, iv. 229. K. Henry' VI.'s on Duke Humphry's disgrace, v. 41. Hermione's defence when impeached of adultery, iii. 2 36. King Lear's in the storm, vi. 48. 52. To Cordelia 82. To her
dying 94. Lady Percy's to Hotspur, iv. 102. To Northumberland 186. Richard II. on the vanity of power, and misery of Kings, iv. 43.
On the same, renouncing greatness in despair 49. At his renoun
cing the crown 58.
VITU PERATIV E.
Bolinglyroke to Bulhy on his injuries received, iv. 38.
when he had taken the crown 228.' K. Henry V. to Falstaff
, iv. 243. To Cambridge, Scroop, and Gray, on their conspiracy 265.