Page images

Manners, Paffions, and their Eeffects.

317 Aection on his fall 327. His death related, and mixed character

335. Griff. Kath. York, Archbishop of, his character, iv. 167. Mort. York, Duke of, takes Joan la Pucelle prisoner, iv. 397. His foli

loquy on the surrender of Anjou to the French, v. 9. His title to the crown 28. Made Lieutenant of Ireland 44. On his design to seize the crown 45. His speech on his arrival in England 79. Kills Clifford 86. Defeated 102. Taken prisoner 103.

His answer to Q. Margaret's speech 105. Stabbed by the Queen and Clifford 100. See Edward IV. Margaret.

§ 2. Manners, Pasions, and their external Effects. A

AMiction, i. 52. Ariel. Ally, a perfidious one, in Burgundy, iv. 377. Ambition, v. 329. Wol. Covered with specious humility, vii. 20.

Brutus. Jealous of a fuccessful friend 112. Ven. Ambitious woman, in Eleanor, v. 10. Anger, in the Duke of Buckingham, v. 277. Its external effects

painted 323. Wol. Atheistical hardened villain. See Bernardine, $ 3. Avarice and cruelty. See Shylock, S 3. Bishop, true to his sovereign, Carliile, iv. Rich. II. A rebel, York.

2 Hen. IV. Boaster, the Bastard, iii. K. John. Described 313. Boasters, the Dauphin, bc. iv. 291, 2. Courtier, a bold, plain-dealing one, Gaunt, iv. Rich. II. Kent, vi.

K. Lear. An accomplished one. See Buckingham, § 1. Courtship, Gloucester's to Lady Anne, v. 178. Glou. Honourable,

injoined by a father, i. 43. Pro. Described 63. Egeus. A beau

tiful scene betwixt Romeo and Juliet, viii. 25.. Counsellor, an honest one. See Gonzalo, S 3. Child, the duty it owes a father, i. 63. 64. The. Country-squire, in Slender, i. Merry wives of Windsor. Chastity scandalized, beautifully painted in Hero, ii. 453 Chastity. See Vigilia, $ 1. Courage in old men, ii. 57. Leon. Ant. Courage, ii. 309. Petruchio. Different notions of it in a fenator and

a general, vi. 131. i Sen. Alc. Care, in a merchant, ii. 72. Sal. Sol. Constancy, vii. 164. Cleop. Daughters undutiful, in Goneril and Regan, vi. K. Lear. Danghter, dutiful, in Cordelia, vi. K. Lear. Despair, in the agonies of death, Card. Beaufort. v. 56. ' Despair of pardon, iii. 241. Paul. Envy, v. 324. Wol. Father, an unnatural one, in York, iv. 70. One's passion on the ill

conduct of a daughter, ii. 47. 55. Leon. One's fondness for his

child, ii. 211. Leo. Pol. Fear arising from an expected evil, iv. 164. North.


D d 3

French znack's airs, in Dr. Caius, i. M. W. of Windsor.
Fury, vii. 134. Æncbarbus.
Gravity affected, to be thought wise, ii. 74. Gra.
Grief, iv. 9. Duch. Its nature to multiply affiliations 29. Bußy.

At parting of lovers, Q. Margaret and Suffolk, v. 54. A mother's
for her fon nurthered 160. Queen. Wrought to rage in Q. Mas-

garet 186. Beautifully described in Cordelia, vi. 70. Gent. A e father's (an old general) for his fons and daughter 192. Titus. A virtuous wife's wronged by her husband, vii

. 211. Imogen. A husband's on the murther of his wife and children, vi. 286. Mar

duif. A valiant father's for the death of a brave son 297. Siward.
Highwayman, Gadhill, iv. i Hen. IV.
Hope, iv. 30. Queen. V. 258. Rich.
Horror, its outward effects, v. 320. Not. Raised in the chara&ters

of Aaron, Tamora, and Saturninus, vi. Titus Andronicus.
Hostess, Quickly, iv. 2. Hen. IV.
. Jealousy, in Ford, i. M. W. of Windfor. The rise and growth of

it character'd in Leontes, jïi. Winter's Tale. In Troilus, vii. 341.
In Posthumus 199. The motives, growth, and fatal effects of it,

admirably Mewed in Othello, viii. Othello.
Inconftancy, i. 178. Proiheus.
Ingratitude, in Lucullus, Lueins, and Sempronius, vi. 120.
Joy, ev.cefs in it procluceth tears, ii. 2. Leon.
Justices, country, Shallow and Silence, iv. 2. Hen. IV.
King, of raih ill conduct, Richard II. iv. Rich. II. Wife and valiant,

Henry IV. 1.6.2 Hen. IV. Meek, religious, unfortunate, in
Henry VI. iv. v. 1, 2, 3. Hen. VI. Amorous, brave, successful,
in Eduard IV. v. 3. Hen. VI. Bold, crafty, cruel, dissembling, in
Richard III. Rich. Ill. Brave, religions, fortunate, in Henry VII.

ib. Weak, cholerie, miserable, Lear, vi. K. Lear.
Love, expressed by Miranda and Ferdinand, i. 16. The crosses of

it 06. L«. Per. Appointment protested 67. Her. Its nature 68.
Hel. A charm to inkindle it 76. Oh. In the Queen of Fairies,
beautifully imagined 87. Queen. Given over 105. Dem. Chan-
ged to averfion 82. Luf: Commended and dispraised 121. l'al.
Pro. Troward and dillembling 125, 6. Jul. Expels all other
pallions, ii. 109. Pur. Its original 271. Roja. Its several offices
280. Sål. All other passions lost in it, iii 85. Duke. At first
fight 99.. OF. In man and woman, compared 110. Diike. Vic.
Concealed, beautifully painted 110. L'io. Expresied by a soldier, ir.
327. K: Hen. Virtugus, v. 136,' 7. War. Protested by Richard
1) 1. 251. The first motions expressed by Henry VIII. 291. In a
young brave general, vii. 365, 6. Tro. Constancy in it protested
310, 11. Tro. 6 Crell. Quitted by a soldier 317. Pat,
lities, viii. 9. Rom. Impatient of delay 37. Jul. 39. Fri. 45. 46.

Jul. Impatient of absence 251. Binn.
Luft, i. 250. Song. In a grave minister of state 280, 2. Ang.
Madness, real in Lear, counterfeit in Edgar, vi. K. Lear.
Melancholy, iii. 193. Atl. Several kinds of it, ii. 266. Jacques.
Mother, lamenting her fons, 1.204. Dech, 241. Queer.


[ocr errors]

Its quae

[ocr errors]

Murtherer, in Exton, iv. 76.
Pedantry, in Sir Hugh Evans, i. M. W. of Windsor. In Armado,

Holofernes, and Nathaniel, ii. Love's lab. loft.
Pride, vii. 313. UI].
Princes, young and valiant, P. Henry and Lancaster, iv. 1 & 2 Hen. IV.
Prophetess, in Joan of Orleans, iv. 342.
Rage, arising from grief, iv. 164. North. Arising in a father from

the undutifulness of his children, vi. K. Lear. In a son for the

murther of his father, in Richard, v. 109. Rebel, crafty and timnorous, Northumberland, iv. I b 2 Hen. IV.

Crafty and resolute, Westmorland b. Brave and indiscreet, Hot

spur ib.
Revenge, implacable. ii. 122. Ant. 124. Grat.
Sister, tenderly affectionate.

See Isabel, $ 3.
Superstition in Glendower, iv. i Hen. IV.
Villain, false, crafty, bold, described in Edmund, vi. K. Lear. In

the murtherers of Clarence, v. 194.
Virtuous severity of mind, i. 266. Luc o.
Wife, complaining of the unkindness of her husband, iii. 162, 3, 5.

Adr. The ill effects of her jealoufy 193. Abb. Lamenting her husband, v. 204. Queen. Complaining of being forsaken by her

husband, vi. 227. L. Macduff. A good one. See Catharine, $ a. Womankind, their nature, i. 150. Val. 285. Ifab. $3. Fictitious Persons, with the Characters afcribed to them.

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

Adriana, a peevilh, jealous wife, iii. Com. of errors.
Sir Andrew Aguecheek, a foolish, cowardly knight, iii. Twelfth night.
Angclo, a severe new governor, i. Menf. for ineaf.
Anthonio, a cruel, falfe ufurping brother, i. Tempest.
Anthonio, a friend, ii. Merchant of Veitice.
A pemantus, a cynic, vi. Timon.
Arviragus. See Guiderius.
Barnardine, an Atheistical hardened wretch, i. 308, 9.
Bellarius, fortitude in disgrace, vii. Cyrnbelirie.
Benedick, Beatrice, two fatyrical wits, ii. ado about noihing
Caliban, a favage man, i. 13.
Ceres, or the country, i. 46.
Claudius, blood, incest, and usurpation, viii.
Cloten, insolence and folly, vii. Cymbeline.
Clown, ii. As you l' ke it. iii. Twelfth igli.
Cressida, a miss, vii. Tro:lus and Cre!jide.
Desdemona, beauty and innocence sacrificed to jealousy, viii. Othello.

Her character 199. 200. Bra. 203. Bra. 214. Caj. 221. Caf. Som

lago. 229. Iago. 257. Oih. 258. Oin. See Othello.
Egeus, a cruel morose father, i. Midsummer-nighi's dream.
Edmund, a crafty, false, enterprising villain, vi. K. Lear.
Fairies, viii. 17. Mercurio.
Falstaff, Sir John, resolves on an intrigue with Mrs. Ford and Mrs.
Page, i. 190. His billet-doux 195. Settles an affignation with


Mrs. Quickly 203: His discovery of it to Ford, disguised like
Brook 208. His first address to Mrs. Ford 218. Surprised, and
cscapes in a basket 225, 1. His account of his being thrown into
the Thames 226. Another assignation with Mrs. Quickly 227.
Makes a full relation to Ford of his former disappointment 228.
Meets with Mrs. Ford, and is again furprised 232. Escapes un-
discovered in the disguise of an old woman 237. His foliloquy on
this occasion 243. A third meeting fettled with Mrs. Quickly
246. He relates to Ford his late disappointment ib. He meets
Mrs. Ford in Windsor park 248. Surprised, and seized by Mr.
Ford 251. His course of life described by Pr. Henry, iv. 82. He
concerts a robbery with the Prince 85. His horse taken from him
in the adventure 98. Insults the Prince, to conceal his own
cowardice 107. Personates the King, to chide Pr. Henry 114
The tavern-bill found in his pocket 118. His rallery on Bar-
dolph's red nose 131. Quarrels with the hotels 131. His de-
scription of his new-raised company 139. His description of ho.
nour 148. Ilis behaviour in the battle at Shrew.bury 152.
Wounds Percy after he was dead, and assumes the merit of kill-
ing him 157 He rails at his page, the Prince, and the mercer
107. Reprimanded by the Chief Justice 109. Arreted by Mrs.
Quickly 178. Pleads before the Chief Justice 179. Pacifies Mrs.
Quickly, and borrows more money 18).

His letter to the Prince
184. 'Treats Doll Tearsheet 188. Revenges her quarrel on Pin
stol 192. Surprised with her by the Prince whilst he was railing
at him 193. Inlists foldiers before Justice Shallow 202. His cha-
racter of the Justice 208. Takes Coleville prisoner 218. His en-
comium on the virtues of sack 220. His character of Justice Shala -
low and his family 2 33. Receives news of Henry IV.'s death 241.
Presents himself to Henry V. 243. Reprimanded by the King,
and ordered to the Fleet 244, 5. An account of his sickness 262.
Hojt. and of his death 269.
Flavius, a frugal honelt steward, vi. Timon.
Florizel, conitant in love, iii. Winter's Talem
Fluellen, stout and choleric, iv. Henry V.
Friar. viii. Romeo and Juliet.
Gadshill, a high wayman, iv. 26.
Gonzalo, an honest counsellor, i. Tempest.
Gower, a good officer, iv. Henry V.
Guiderius and Arviragus, native royalty exerting itself in a low fa-

vage life, vii. Cymbeline.
Grave-digger, viii. Hamlet.
Hamlet, an accomplished young prince unfortunate, viii. Hamlet.

His foliloquy on his mother's marriage with his uncle 94. Sees
and converses with his father's ghost 102. Addresles himself to
Ophelia as a distracted person 112. Converses with Polonius 118.
with Rosincrantz and Guildenstern 119. His soliloquy about his
own delay to revenge his father's murther 128.

His soliloquy
whilft he meditated self-murther, interrupted by Ophelia 130. His
character by Ophelia 133. His advice to the players about pro-


Bunciation and action 134. Professeth his friendship to Horatio,
with a detestation of Aattery 135. Discovers the King's guilt by
the play 141, 2. Banters the messengers the King and Queen fent
to him 142. Debates with himself whether he should kill the
King at his prayers 147. Upbraids the Queen with her guilt,
when the ghost appears again to him 151. Examined by the
King, banters him, and is ordered to go to England 157. Blames
his own inactivity 159. Converseth with the grave-maker, and
moralizeth on the sculls 174. Fights with Laertes in the grave
178, e. Relates to Horatio the King's order to have him put to
death in England 180, 1. Banters a fop who brought a challenge
from Laertes, and accepts it 182. Asks Laertes pardon, before
they fight, for his former rashness 186. Kills Laertes, and the

King, and dies himself 188, 9.
Hermia, constant in love, i. Midsummer-night's dream.
Hermione, wronged innocence, iii. Winter's tale.
Hero, innocence scandalized, ii. Much ado about nothing.
Horatio, a fine character of friendship, viii. Hamlet.
Iago, a consummate villain, viii. Othello.
Jaques, a melancholy satyrical character, ii. As you like it.
Imogen, distress in a beautiful innocent wire, vil. Cyrnbeline.
Don John, an envious, melancholy villain, ii. Much ado about now

Iris, or the Rainbow, i. 45.
Isabel, a sister tenderly affectionate, i. Measure for measure.
Juliet, beautiful, constant, and unfortunate in love, viii Romeo and

Juliet. Falls in love with Romeo 22. Her courtship with him
in the garden 24-29.. Her impatience for Ronieo's coming 45.
Her foliloquy on hearing Romeo had killed Tybalt 48. Her part-
ing with Romeo after his banishment 54. 55. 56. Importuned
to marry Paris 57,-60. Advised by the Friar to consent to the
match 63. Her soliloquy on taking a potion 65. Thought to be
dead 69. The Friar advises, that she be buried 70. She sees Ro-
meo dead by her when she awaked 8o. Kills herself with a dago

ger ib.

Juno, the blessings of marriage, i. 46.
Katharine, a shrew, ii. Taming of the Mrew.
Laertes, the duties of a fon and a brother, viii. Hamlet.
Launce, a clown, i. 154.
Lavinia, beautiful, innocent, and greatly unfortunate, vi. Tit. Andron.
Leonato, a brave old man, and a tender father, ii. Much ado about

Leontes, extremely jealous, iii. Winter's iale,
Lucio, a half-witted rake, i. Measure for measure.
Malvolio, a fantastical steward, iii. Twelfih night.
Mercutio, quarrelsome, viii. Romeo and Juliet.
Miranda, beautiful and innocent, i. Tempest,
Morochins, a Moor, his person and manners, ii. 85. Mor.
Nurse, viii. Romeo and Juliet.
Ophelia, beauty and innocence, distracted with calamities, viii. Hamlet.


« PreviousContinue »