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Rage in a son for the murder of his father, in Richard,
Ty IV, vi
Sister, tenderly affectionate, vide Ifabel.
(King Lear) v.
the nurderers of Clarence, (Richard III) viii. 140
of Errors) iv, 290, 295. Adriana.
ix. 72. Lady Macduff.
INDEX of fictitious Perfons, with the Cliaracters
ascribed to them,
Anthonio, a cruel, false, ufurping brother, (Tempest) i,
Adam, a' grateful old servant; (As you like it) ix.
B: BARNARDINE, an Atheistical hardened wretch, (Mez.
sure for Measure) ii. 178. Benedick, Beatrice, two satirical wits, (Much ado about No.
thing) iv. Bellauius, fortitude in disgrace, (Cymbeline) x..
Ceres, or the country, (ibid) 626
-item, (Twelfth Nighr) v.
D. DESDEMONA, beauty and innocence facrificed to jea
lousy; (Othello) xii..
--item, 194. Idem.
Lear) v. Egcus, a cruel morose father, (Midsummer's Night's Dream)
Mrs Ford and Mrs Page, (Merry Wives of Windlor) ii. 18
Falstaff, makes another aflignation with Mrs Quickly, 69
makes a full relation to Ford of his former disappointement, 70. -meets with Mrs Ford, and is again surprised, 75.
escapes undiscovered in the disguise of an old woman, 8t. -his soliloquy on this occafion, go. -a third meeting fettled with Mrs Quickly, 93. -relates to Ford his late ditappointment, (ibid) ii. 93. meets Mrs Ford at Windsor Park, 26.
-furprised and fcized by Mr Ford, 1co. -his course of life described by Prince Henry, (: Henry IV.) vi: II.
concerts a robbery with the Prince, 1:16.
-reprimanded by the Chief Justice, 229.
Falstaff, an account of his death, 38.
Gower, a good officer, (Henry V) vii.
a low savage life, (Cymbeline) X. Giave-digger, (Hamlet) xii.
H HERMIA, constant in love, (Midsummer Night's Dream)
i. Hero, innocence fcandalized, (Much Ado about Now thing) iii. Hermione, wronged innocence, (Winter's Tale) iii. Hamlet, an accomplitled young prince unfortunate, (Hamlet) xü.
-his soliloquy on his mother's marriage with his uncle, 19. Hamlet,
-sces and converses with his father's ghost, 34. -addresses himself to Ophelia as a distracted person,
-converfes with Polonius, 59.
his foliloquy about his own delay to revenge his father's murder, 72
-his foliloquy whilst he medicated felf-murder, interrupted by Ophelia, 76.
-his character by Ophelia, 82.
-his advice to the players about pronunciation and action, 83.
-profeffeth his friendship for Horatio, with a detelta. tion of flattery, 85.
-discovers the King's guilt by the play, 94.
-banters the me fleugers the King and Queen sent to him, 25.
-debates with himfelf whether he should kill tbe King at his prayers, 104.
-upbraids the Queen with her guilt, when the ghost apa pears again to hin, 110.
Hamlet examined by the King, banters him, and is ordered to go to England, 120.
blames his own inactivity, 123. -converfcth with the grave-digger, and moralizeth on the sculls, 147
-fights with Leartes in the grave, 152. -relates to Huratio the King's order to have him put to death in England, 154. -bante's a fop who brought a challenge from Laertes, and accepts it, 1.8. -aiks Laertes's pardon before they fight, for his former raihnels, 163
--kills Laertes, the King, and dies himself, 167. Horatio, a fine character of fricodihip, (ibid)
Juno, the bleflings of marriage, (ibid) 63.
fure) ii. Don John, an envious melancholy vihain, (Much Ado about
Nothing) iji. Jaques, a melancholy satirical character, (As You Like
it) iv. Imogen, distress in a beautiful innocent wife, (Cymbeline) . Juliet, beautiful, constant, and unfortunate in love, (Romeo
and Juliet) ix. lago, a consummate villain, (Othello) xii.
AUNCE, a clown, (Two Gentlemen of Verona) iv.
Lucio, a half-witted rake, (Measure for Meature) ii. Leonato, a brave old man, and a tender father, (Much Ado
about Nothing) iji. Leontes, extremely jealous, (Winter's Tale) iii. Lavinia, beautiful, innocent, and greatly unfortunate, (Ti
tus Andronicus) xi. Laertes, the ducies of a son and brother, (Hamlet) xii.
Morochius, a Moor, his person and manners, (Merchant of Venice) i. 188. Morochius,