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THE WINTER'S TALE.
Act II. So. 1. "I would land-damn him." (?)

KING HENRY V.
Act II. Chorus. " Th' abuse of distance: force a play."

FIRST PART OF KING HENRY VI.

Act I. Sc. 4. "And even these three clays have I watch'd." &c.
Act V. Sc. 3. "Confounds the tongue, and makes the senses crouch."

(?)

KING RICHARD III.
Act II. Sc. 1. "Of you, and you, Lord Rivers, and of Dorset."

KING HENRY VIII.
Act V. Sc. 3. "Let me ne'er hope to see a chine again."

TROILUS AND CRESSIDA.

Act I. Sc. 3. "And flies fled under shade." (?)

Act III. Sc. 2. "—-■ let all constant men be Troiluses." (?)

Act IV. Sc. 4. "I'll answer to my lust." (?)

Act V. Sc. 1." such preposterous discoveries." (?)

"Sc. 3." the captive Grecians fall." (?)

CORIOLANUS.

Act I. Sc. 2. "At Grecian swords contending." (?)

"Sc. 9. "Let them be made an overture," &c. (?)

Act II. Sc. 3. "Why in this wolvish gown?" (?)

Act III. Sc. 2. "I have a heart as little apt as yours." [Line missing ?]

"Sc. 3. "And to have his worth of contradiction." (?)

Act V. Sc. 1. "Bound with an oath to yield," &c.

TITUS ANDRONICUS.

Act II. Sc. 5. "Which that sweet tongue hath made."
Act V. Sc. 3. "— give me aim a while." (?)

ROMEO AND JULIET. Act III. Sc. 5. "God's bread! it makes me mad."

TIMON OF ATHENS.

Act I. Sc. 1. "In a wide sea of wax." (?)

"'J "Therefore lie will be Timon."

"n "That I had no angry wit to be a lord."

"Sc. 2. "Much good dich thy good heart." (?)

Act II. Sc. 2. "—— nor resumes no care." (?)

"n "-—- Never mind

Was to be so unwise," &c. (?)

Act III. Sc. 3. "He cannot want fifty-five hundred talents." (?)

""" that I should purchase the day before for a little

part." (?)

"Sc. 6. "Of man and beast the infinite malady." (?)

Act IV. Sc. 3. "And to make whores a bawd." (?)

JULIUS CAESAR.

Act II. Sc. 1. "For if thou path thy native visage on."
Act IV. Sc. 3. "Impatient of my absence." (?)

MACBETH.

Act I. Sc. 2. "So they doubly redoubled strokes," &c. (?)

Act II. Sc. 1. "If you shall cleave to my consent." (?)

Act III. Sc. 2. "Unsafe the while that we must lave." (?)

Act V. Sc. 4. "For where there is advantage to be given." (?)

HAMLET.

Act I. Sc. 1. "As stars with trains of fire."

"Sc. 4. "— the dram of eale

Doth all the noble substance of a doubt."

Act V. Sc. 1. "Woo't drink up Esill?" (?)

// go. 2. "— a kind of ye sty collection which carries them through," &c.

KING LEAR.

Act I. Sc. 1. "Hath been out nine years, and away," &c. (?)
CO**

OTHELLO.

Act I. Sc. 2. "-—■ and my demerits may speak unbonneted." (?)

"Sc. 3. "Nor to comply with heat the young affects In my defunct and proper satisfaction."

Act II. Sc. 1. "Does tire the ingeny." (?)

ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA.

Act I. Sc. 4. "As we rate boys, who being mature in knowledge."

Act II. Sc. 7. "Possess it; I'll make answer." (?)

Act III. Sc. 10. "—— add more,

From thine invention, offers." (?)

Act IV. Sc. 9. "Demurely wake the sleepers." (?)
Sc. 12. "Lo, thee." (?)

Act V. Sc. 1." the round world should have shook

Lions into civil streets." (?)

CYMBELTNE.

Act Y. Sc. 1. "To second ills with ills, each ill the worse." (?) "Sc. 5. "Think that you are upon a rock."

PERICLES.

Act I. Sc. 2. "Are arms to princes," &c.

Act II. Sc. 1. "May see, the sea," &o.

""" deal for his wife's soul."

"Sc. 4. "When he was seated in a chariot," &c.

Act V. Sc. 1." and are no fairy?

Motion ? — Well, speak on." (?)

Corrupted readings 25

Doubtful readings. . 44

Total 69

INDEX

TO GLOSSARIAL, EXEGETICAL, ANTIQUARIAN, AND
HISTORICAL NOTES.

A.

'a (he), iii. 322.

abbreviation of participles in red,

iv. 367.
Abergavenny, Lord, viii. 434.
abbominable, iii. 468.
abhor . . . refuse, viii. 441.
abide, x. 412.
abjects, viii. 274.
Abraham man, xi. 342.
abridge my doleful days, vi. 545.
abridgment, iv. 122.
abroad, xii. 292.
absey-book, vi. 108.
absolute, vii. 134.
aby, iv. 113, 115.
Academe, iii. 445.
accept, vii. 145.
accordingly, v. 127.
accost, v. 244.
accosting, ix. 159.
ache, iii. 212, 332.
aches, ii. 87; x. 294.
achievement is command, ix. 142.
Adam, iii. 321.
addition, x. 516; xi. 337.
address'd, iv. 123, 385; x. 409.
adieu ! adieu! Hamlet, &c, xi. 171.
admirable, iv. 122.
admiration, xi. 182, 335.
admit no other way to save his life,

&c, iii. 119.
Adonis' gardens, vii. 254.
advance, x. 295.
adversaries, iv. 492.
adversary's, v. 134.
advertised, vii. 397; viii. 121.
advertisement, iii. 340.
advice, vii. 126.
Mgle, iv. 103.
afar oif, v. 389.
affect, v. 114.

affection, iii. 468,473; v. 384; xi. 179.
affections, x. 406.
affection'cl, v. 252.
affeer'd, x. 531.
affront, v. 411; xi. 177.
affronted, ix. 153.

affy, ix. 431.

agate, iii. 328; vi. 533.

agate stone, x. 154.

Agenor, daughter of, iv. 489.

aggravate his style, ii. 316.

Agincourt, forces at, vii. 139.

aglet-baby, iv. 491.

agnize, xi. 495.

ah, sirrah, iv. 381.

aim, iii. 213 5 ix. 437, 443.

Aio, te, iEacida, vii. 386.

Ajax. allusion to Sophocles' trage-
dy of, ix. 432.

Ajax's fury, vii. 399.

a Lancaster! viii. 128.

Albany, xi. 329.

alclerlievest, vii. 381.

ale, ii. 187.

a-leaven, iv. 244; xii. 403.

Alencon and Henry V., vii. 142.

ales, xii. 395.

Alexander's head awry in, iii. 475.

all, vii. 387.

allow vox, v. 265.

allowed, iii. 474.

allowing, v. 386.

all-to, x. 514; xii. 401.

all what state compounds, x. 302.

alms-deed, iii. 327.

alter the article of thy gentry, ii. 312.

Althea, vi. 539; vii. 383.

always thought, that I require a
clearness, x. 525.

a making, xi. 168.

a many, viii. 296.

ames-ace, v. 125.

amort, iv. 499; vii. 258.

Amurath, vi. 560.

anachronisms, v. 394; vi. 107; ix.
149, 309; xii. 136, 142.

anchor's, xi. 181.

ancient, vi. 409; xi. 492.

ancient Pistol, vi. 543.

and happy, xii. 406.

and others when the bag-pipe sings,
iv. 257.

Andren, viii. 435.

Andrew, iv. 237.

angel, iv. 499.

angels, ii. 309.

(459)

an Iieires, ii. 314.

annotanize, iii. 459.

Anteriorities, ix. 139.

Antiates, ix. 305.

Antoniad, xii. 140.

Antonius', x. 404.

apostrophe for pronoun, v. 389.

appeach'd, v. 119.

appear'd, ix. 322.

apple-johns, vi. 541.

apprehension, vii. 135.

approbation, iii. 114; vii. 121; xii.

284.
apricocks, vi. 262.
apt, ix. 319.
Arabian bird, xii. 137.
Arachne, ix. 102.
arch, xi. 337.
Argier, ii. 87.
argosies, iv. 237.
argument, iv. 114.
Aristotle, ix. 149.
Aristotle's checks, iv. 488.
arm-girt, xii. 134.
armiger, ii. 305.
aroint, x. 515; xi. 344.
arras, ii. 318.
arrive (without preposition), i. 122;

x. 405.
Arthur's shew, vi. 549.
article, elision of, v. 409.
articulate, ix. 307.
artificial, iv. 113.
art thou mad? v. 205.
"as," for "that," iii. 131.
Ascanius, vii. 390.
ascaunt, xi. 192.
ascend we then, xii. 144.
asinico, ix. 148.
as like, iii. 131.
aspect, xi. 177.
aspersion, ii. 92.
aspir'd the clouds, x. 170.
associate me, x. 189.
astringer, v. 143.
astronomy, i. 231.
as yon grim looks do testify, xii.

395.'
Atalanta's better part, iv. 373.
at a match, vi. 388.
at hand, quoth pick-purse, vi. 393.
atone, iv. 384; vi. 248; ix. 320; xi.

506; xii. 135,283.
atonement, viii. 277.
at palace, v. 409.
auburn, ix. 310; x. 157.
audacious, iii. 468.
Audrey, iv. 376.
aunt, iv. 102.
aunts, v. 398.
Au'tolycus, v. 399.
away with, vi. 549.
awful, ii. 190; vi. 553.
ay, ii. 315; iii. 464; vi. 2 .'5.

B.

baby, x. 527.

backare! iv. 493.

bait, ix. 164.

Bajazet's mute (or mule), v. 134.

balance, iv. 259.

bale, ix. 302.

balk, iv. 488; xi. 509.

balk'd, vi. 385.

ballow, xi. 350.

Banbury cheese, ii. 307.

bank'd, vi. 131.

bankerout, iii. 445.

bankrupt, iv. 258.

Banks' horse, iii. 450.

banquet, iv. 505.

bans, x. 301.

barbed, viii. 273.

barber's shop, and forfeits, iii. 132.

bare arms, xi. 339.

bare the raven's eye, xii. 286.

Bargulus, vii. 393.

baring-, v. 135.

barm, iv. 102.

barns, iii. 332; v. 116.

Barrabas, iv. 259.

Bartholomew boar-pig, vi. 545.

base, i. 47.

bases, xii. 398.

Basilisco-like, vi. 109.

basilisk, vii. 145.

basilisks, vi. 395.

basta! iv. 490.

bastard, iii. 123; vi. 398; vii. 257,

bastard, brown, vi. 398.

bate and beat, iv. 498.

bating, x. 175.

batler, iv. 370.

Battista Spagnolus, iii. 463.

battle, viii. 278; x. 415.

bavin, vi. 405.

bawcock, v. 259, 384.

bay, ix. 439; x. 414.

"be," omission of, xii. 406.

beads-man, ii. 181.

bear and ragged staff, vii. 399.

bearing'-cloth, v. 397.

bear in hand, x. 524.

bear me hard, x. 405.

beat, iv. 498; vii. 380.

beauty (pronun. of), vi. 387.

beaver, vi. 409; xi. 165.

becomed, x. 185.

becoming, v. 395.

bedfellow, vii. 126.

Bedlam, vii. 399.

Bedlam beggars, xi. 339.

Bed of Ware, v. 258.

beef eating harms wit, v. 244.

beetle, three-man, vi. 535.

before two bishops, viii. 295.

beg (idiots), iii. 474.

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