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OTHELLO, ii. 275-289
Owl, a king's daughter, ii. 258
Oxford, King James's visit, ii. 155
Oxford, Edward Vere, Earl of, pro-
cured Cardan's Comforts to be
translated, ii. 243

Oxford, Robert Earl of, his opinion of
Rowe as an editor of Shakespeare,
ii. 233

Packwood, Shakespeares there, i. 13
Palladis Tamia, i. 130
Pamphlets, character of, i. 263
Papists, many actors so, ii. 231
Parker, Henry, imitates the song of
Lord Vaux, ii. 262

Pastor Fido, remarks on, i. 263
Paulina, a marked female character, i.
425

Peckham, Edmund, persons possessed
in his house, ii. 268

Pembroke, Countess of, her regard for
dead poets, i. 96. Her style, ii. 341
Percies, the insurrection of the, against
King Henry the Fourth, ii. 36
Percy, Lady, why made so amiable a
character, ii. 50, 54

Percy, pronunciation of the name, ii.
53

Phillipps, Sir Thomas, discovers the
marriage bond of Shakespeare, i. 48
Physicians, foreign, ridiculed by Shake-
speare, i. 209

Pinkerton prints the poet's name Shak-
spere, i. 5

"Pippins and cheese," i. 214
Pistol, his character, ii. 54
"Place of depth," i. 225
Plantagenet, probable punning on the
name, ii. 69

Players, estimation in which they were
held, i. 26

Poetry, Shakspeare's notion of it, ii.
144

Poisoning, subtle, of the Italians, ii. 295
Pole, the family, ii. 91

Polonius, has probably an original
among the statesmen of Shake-
speare's time, ii. 220

Popular Literature of England, i. 247.
ii. 113

Portia, objections to the choice of this
name, i. 308

Preachers, celebrated, in London, 1601,
ii. 366

Precepts, custom of leaving particular,
for the guidance of children, ii. 219

Pronunciation of languages, two, both
in good usage, ii. 323
Prophecies, effect of, ii. 199
Prospero, his character, i. 180
Puritanism, its prevalence at Stratford,
and in the posterity of Shakespeare,
i. 105. Attacked by Shakespeare, i.

381

Quarterly Review, foolish conjecture
respecting Love Labours Won, i. 131.
Another on the occasion of The Tem-
pest being written, i. 148. Con-
temptible pretence of acquaintance
with Stith's History of Virginia, i.
157. Its inconsistency, i. 164. Its
miserable opinion that a certain bal-
lad is the origin of The Tempest, i.
167. Strange ignorance or careless-
ness of its editor, i. 157
Quineys of Stratford, i. 18, 91-93.
Puritans, i. 110. Mercers, ii. 340

Rack, Shakespeare's testimony against
the, i. 326. ii. 350

Rainsfords of Clifford, family of, i. 84
Raleigh, Sir Walter, his Discovery of

Guiana alluded to by Shakespeare,
i. 139, 205. His Poem" Man's Life,"
i. 344

Reader, Mr. information respecting
Coventry from, ii. 305

Reposes, ii. 138, 150

Reynolds, of Stratford, i. 18, 85

RICHARD THE SECOND, KING, ii. 16
RICHARD THE THIRD, King, ii. 77—
94

Ring with W. S. found near Stratford,
i. 47.

Rings bequeathed by Shakespeare, i. 85
Robbing the Exchequer, ii. 52

Robinson, H. C., communicates a cri-

ticism of Coleridge on Milton, ii. 72
Rodd, Mr. suggests to Mr. Douce that
the scene of The Tempest is the
island of Lampedusa, ii. 243

ROMEO AND JULIET, ii. 119–141.
Rosamond, place so called at Wood-
stock, ii. 70

Rosemary for remembrance, ii.259,353
Roses worn in shoes, ii. 252
Rosicrusian Philosophy, i. 179

Rowe, his character as an editor, ii.
233

Rowington, Shakespeares there, i. 14—

17

Royal interments, ii. 67

Rutland, Edmund Earl of, his age at
the time of his death, ii. 74
Rutland, Roger Earl of, a great fre-
quenter of the theatre, i. 242

Sadler, Hamlet, and Judith his wife,
i. 52. A legatee of Shakespeare,
i. 85

Sadler, John, leaves Stratford abruptly
and goes to London, i. 69. Brother

to the wife of Richard Quiney, i. 91.
Puritan, i. 110.
Saint Helen, Bishopsgate, Shakespeare
residing there, i. 76. Other per-
sons its inhabitants, i. 76

Sans, how pronounced in England, ii.
324

Scaliger, Julius Cæsar, his large volume

of poetry containing no allusion to
the story of Romeo and Juliet, ii. 127
"Scamel," i. 155

Scogan, Henry, his verses, ii. 27
Scone, Lord, Sir David Murray's crea-
tion, ii. 154

Scots, Mary Queen of, the Mermaid,
i. 291. Supposed by some to be
alluded to in Hamlet, ii. 204
Sacrificio, Il, Italian play, i. 397
Scots, opinion of the English con-
cerning the, ii. 60

Scudamore, Helen wife of Stephen,
her will, i. 52

Sea, supposed wealth of the, ii. 282
Sea-shore, persons buried on the, by
their own desire, ii. 147
Selden, conjecture that he is the
J. M. S. i. 7. His remarks on Da-
gon, i. 184

Seven Ages of Man, i. 338
Shakeshaft, a surname in Worcester-
shire, i. 3

Shakespeare, surname, when first
found, i. 1. ii. 305. Origin of it
uncertain, i. 3. Varieties of ortho-
graphy, i. 4. Pronunciation, i. 5.
Many persons of this surname men-
tioned, i. 8-17. ii. 312. Possibly
first used at Coventry, i. 8. Earliest
will of the name at Worcester, i. 9.
Supposed grant to the family by
Henry VII. i. 19. Family extinct
at Stratford before the visitation of
1619, i. 24. Arms, crest, and
motto, i. 25
Shakespeare, John, the Poet's father,

his possible affiliation, i. 11, 119.
First settlement at Stratford, i. 18.

ii. 312. His marriage, i. 19. His
grant of arms, i. 19. His business,
i. 27. A member of the corpora-
tion, i 28. His property, i. 29.
Supposed decay of his circum-
stances, i. 29. His Chancery suit,
i. 30. Retires from the corporation,
i. 31. Probably living at Clifford,
i. 31. His burial, i. 31. His issue,
i. 44.
Shakespeare, William, his descent, i.
12, &c. His original prejudices of
birth, i. 27. Education, i. 27. His
marriage, i. 48. Issue, i. 52. His
relations to Sir Thomas Lucy, i. 54.
His early employment unknown, i.
64. Removes to London, i. 65.
Publishes Venus and Adonis, i. 66.
Inquiry into the genuineness of the
documents respecting him at Bridge-
water House, i. 67. Lives in the
parish of St. Helen, Bishopsgate, i.
76. Returns to Stratford, i. 80. His
will but imperfectly edited, i. 85.
His death, i. 86. Marriages of his
daughters, i. 83, 92. His monument
at Stratford, i. 96. Disappearance
of his manuscripts, i. 105, 114.
His religious position, i. 115. Value
of his autograph, i. 143. Possibly
studies under Florio, i. 146. His
dread of doing mischief, i. 219. ii.
288. His connection with Lord
Herbert, i. 236. His sonnets, i.
236. Under-plots generally his
own, i. 259, 396. His grand attack
upon the Puritans, i. 281. Not a
Papist, ii. 14. Averse from com-
position, ii. 105. Probably at Ox-
ford at the time of King James's
visit, ii. 156. His intimate acquaint-
ance with Scripture, ii. 200. Swan
of Avon," ii. 305. Slight probabi-
lity that there was an intention of
burying him in Westminster Abbey,
ii. 309. His monument there, ii.
309. The question of his learning
largely discussed, ii. 313. Dies on
his birth-day, ii. 339. Probate copy
of his will, ii. 339. Date of it, ii. 341
Shallow, Justice, character of, i. 59
Shepherd's note" explained, i. 418
Shottery, residence of Hathaways, i.
49

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Shrewsbury, battle of, ii. 37

Shylock, origin of the name, i. 307.
Known to Upton, ii. 349

Sidney, Sir Philip, enters as a pupil at
Shrewsbury school, i. 152. His
tutor Nathaniel Baxter, i. 354. In-
structions left him by his father, ii.
219. Practice in composing, ii. 225
Sidney, Sir Robert, his scheme for
marrying his nephew Lord Herbert,
i. 230

Sitting on the ground, a favourite
position in the tragedies, ii. 92
Skipwith, Sir William, author of verses
attributed to Shakespeare, i. 75. ii.
336

Slender, his true character, i. 206
Slingsby, Sir William, a friend of Mrs.
Amy Smith, ii. 338

Smith of Stratford, family of, i. 47
Smith, Henry, his testimony against
spectral appearances, ii. 211

Smith, Mrs. Amy, her will and monu-

ment

Smyth, Captain, his voyage in the
Mediterranean, i. 159
Snow, pink, i. 142

Sobriety, an ancient characteristic of the
English, ii. 221

Soldiers' affected speech, ii. 54
Sonnets of Shakespeare, to whom ad-
dressed, i. 236. Discovery of the
truth by several distinct inquirers, ii.
346

"Sound on" not "Sound one," ii. 9
Southampton, Earl of, his letter to

Lord Ellesmere, its genuineness in-
quired into, i. 72. A great frequen-
ter of the theatre, i. 242
Spencer, N. an actor, becomes a Ca-
tholic, ii. 231

Spenser, the "learned" poet, i. 6.
Expresses his desire to rest in peace,
as Shakespeare has also done, i. 97
Stands, what, i. 269

Stanley, bad effect of substituting it for
Derby, ii. 82

Starchy, Nicholas, case of supposed
possession in his family, i 384
Steadman, Dr. had a book with Mil-
ton's autograph, i. 337

Steevens, his assertion of the penury of
our information respecting Shakes-
peare, i. 65. Possible connection
with the Ellesmere papers, i. 73
Stephens, Henry, visit to England,
i. 322

Stith's History of Virginia, said by the
Quarterly Review to be read by
Shakespeare, i. 157

Stourton, Lord, appearance of his
ghost, ii. 209

Strachy, suggested reason for the in-
troduction of this strange word, i.
389

Strachey, William, his account of the
loss of the Sea-Adventure, i. 150
Stratford-on-Avon, first settlement of
the Shakespeares there, i. 9. Have
a house in Henley Street, i. 18.
Families there who appear at the
Visitation of 1619, i. 24. Many
Welsh families living there, i. 60.
Sketch of it as it was in the time of

Shakespeare, i. 81. The Plague
there, i. 82. The College, i. 89.
Puritanism preached there, i. 106.
Fires, i. 109. Monument of Mrs.
Smith, there, ii. 337

Stubbs, John, directs that he shall be
buried on the sea-shore, ii. 147
Styles, royal and others, i. 265
Surnames, points of inquiry when con-
sidering them, i. 3

Surrey, Earl of, his Songs and Sonnets,
ii. 129

"Swan of Avon," applied to Shakes-
peare and Daniel, ii. 305
Swearing by the sword, ii. 226

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TIMON OF ATHENS, ii. 142-148
Titania, i. 285

TITUS ANDRONICUS, ii. 119

"Toad, ugly and venomous," ii. 195
Toby, Sir, perhaps originally Falstaff,
i. 383

Tom O'Bedlams, ii. 271

Torrell, William, cast the statue of
Queen Eleanor, family of the name,
ii. 352

Totness, Countess of, i. 84
Tower of London, ii. 20
Towley, the actor, i. 68

Translation of proper names on an er-
roneous principle, i. 166

Trappe, clergyman at Stratford, i. 107

Travelling of actors, ii. 230
Trinarchodia, Poem so called, ii. 41,
307

TROILUS AND CRESSIDA, ii. 113-116
TWELFTH-NIGHT, i. 365-411

Two GENTLEMEN OF VERONA, i. 190
-197

Tyler, Richard, an intended legatee of
Shakespeare, i. 85

Tymme, his Silver Watch-bell, i. 154

Vaughan, prediction respecting, ii. 170
Vaux, Lord, his Song, ii. 262

Venice, how regarded in England, i. 299
Vernon, the Fair, how related to the
Lucys, i. 60

Verona, feeling with which English-
men visit it, ii. 124. Search should

be made in its archives for traces of
the Montague and Capulet families,
ii. 126

Underplots, generally Shakespeare's
own, i. 259, 396

"Undertaker," how explained, i. 376
"Vocation," ii. 48

Usurers, how regarded, i. 306 .

Waiting-maids of ladies of rank, how
esteemed, i. 309. ii. 338
Walker, Elizabeth, wife of Anthony,
D.D. by birth a Sadler, i. 69
Walsingham, Sir Francis, and his
daughter, i. 61

Walton, Izaak, probably acquainted
with the Quaternio, ii. 342
Warburton, Bishop, i. 260

Ward, Vicar of Stratford, his infor-
mation respecting Shakespeare, i.
80-84

Warwick, Shakespeares there, i. 4—13
Warwick, Ambrose Earl of, Shake-
speares occurring in his inquisition,
ii. 330

Watson, Bishop of Winchester, i. 47
Welsh people living at Stratford, i. 60.

ii. 58. Excluded from Caius Col-
lege, i. 210

Whateley of Banbury, the Puritan
divine, i. 108

Wheat, Baronets of Glympton, descent
from the Quineys of Stratford, i. 93
Wheler, of Stratford, Mr. his re-
searches, i. 45

Whetston, John, some account of, i.
222. His Poem on George Gascoign,

i. 352.

Whitney, Constance, her Epitaph, i.
63.

Whyte, Rowland, devises a scheme for
marriage of Lord Herbert, i. 230.
Will o' the Wisp, ii. 272.
Wills of Shakespeare, i. 9-17. Of
Arden, i. 37-40. Of the Poet, i. 85.
ii. 341. Of Sir Thomas Lucy, ii. 335.
Of Mrs. Amy Smith, ii. 338
Williams, Lord, of Thame. Basse, the
poet of his descendants, ii. 309
Wilmecote, a residence of the Ardens,
i, 33

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FINIS.

London:

Printed by J. B. Nichols and Son,

25, Parliament Street.

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