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Corioli-City of the Volscians, 250.
Cornelius-Physician at the court of King Cymbeline, 338.
Cornwall, Duke of-Husband of Regan, daughter of King Lear, 288-291.
Court Theatre-In Munich, reforms attempted there, 35 ( footnote).
Cumberland, Prince of Title of Prince Malcolm of Scotland in “ Macbeth,"

262, 272.
Cymbeline "-King of Britain, drama by Shakespeare, 310–340.
Cyprus-Island in the possession of Venice, 284.

Daniel, Samuel Author of the ultra-classical tragedy “Cleopatra and

Philotas,” 41.
Demetrius-Son of Tamora, in “Titus Andronicus," 86-88.
Desdemona-Wife of Othello, 160, 278-286-Comparison with Hermionc, 303–

304-With Imogen, 315, 329.
Desroches, WilliamMarshal of the palace to Constance of Brittany, 216.
Devil-Comic figure in the Mysteries, 26.
Diana-Florentine girl in “ All's Well that Ends Well," 155.
Dionyza-Wife of Cleon, ruler of Tarsus, her attempt to murder Marina.

• Pericles,” 91, 92, 97-99.
Dorset, Earl of_Patron of literature, 76.
Drama–Greek and Mediæval, rise and development of, 25-28.

“Comedy of Errors,” 121, 128.
Duke-In “Measure for Measure,” 298–302.
Duke (banishea)-in “As You Like It," 224-226.
Duncan-King of Scotland, murdered by Macbeth, 259, 262-269.

Dromio of Syracuse } Twins, slaves.

Edward-lancastrian Prince of Wales, 109-113.
Edward IV.-King of England, first king of the House of York, 110-121.
Edward VI.-Son of Henry VIII., his relation to Protestantism, 6.
Egcus-An Athenian. “Midsummer Night's Dream," 157.

'Egmonl"-Tragedy by Cocthc, xii.
Elcanor–Queen of England, widow of Henry II., mother of Richard the

Lion-hearted, Geoffrey, and John, grandmother to Arthur, 221, 222.
Elizabeth-Queen of Englan:1, her place in history, 3, 4-Her relation to
Falstaf, 40, 222, 223.
"Faust"-Tragedy by Goethe, xii., 46.
Fenton-Anne Page's sweetheart, in the “Merry Wives of Windsor," 223.
Ferdinand-Prince of Naples, in “The Tempest," 315, 344–346.
Ferdinand - The Catholic, King of Arragon, 347.
Fischer-Frederick Theodor, German æsthetic, his remarks on Desdemona, 279.
Flcance--Son of Banquo, in “Macbeth,” 269-270.
Florizel-Son of Polixenes, King of Bohemia. “A Winter's Tale,” 306–308.
Ford, Mistress-In “The Merry Wives of Windsor," 222, 223.
France, Princess of_In “Love's Labour Lost," 141, 142.
Frederick, Dukc-Driven out by his brother, who has usurped the throne.

popular freedom, 7-Maintains troops of actors, 33-Homage to her in
“Midsummer Night's Dream,"156-In "llenry VIII.,” 350-351 – Wishing
to scc Falstaff in love, commissions “The Merry Wives of Windsor,"

222-223.
Elizabeth, Lady Grey-Queen of England, as wife to Edward IV., 82, 111,

120-121, 202-208.
Enobarbus, Domitius-A Roman, his description of Cleopatra, 255-256.
Ephesus-A city in Asia Minor, 122-124.
Euripides—The Greek tragedian, 29.

“ As You Like It," 224-226.
Frederick the Grout-His criticism on Shakespeare, 3.

Gentleman-Attending on Lady Macbeth, 273.
Geoffrey-Duke of Brittany, son of Henry II. of England, 213.
George Duke of Clarence, brother to King Edward IV., 112.
Gertrude-Queen of Denmark, Hamlet's mother, 275.
GervinusGerman critic and historian, observations on “Venus and Adonis,”

68-On “King Lear,” 288, 289.
Gesta Romanorum"—Source of part of plot of “The Merchant of Venice, " 182.
Giletta de Narbonne-Heroine of a tale by Boccaccio, the source of “All's

Well that Ends Well,” 145.
Giovanni-His tale Il Mercatante di Venezia, source of Shakespeare's “Mer.

chant of Venice,” 182.
Giulio Romano-An Italian painter, 309.
Glamis, Thane of_Macbeth's title, 259.
Gloster, Duke of-In “King Lea,” 288.
Gloster, Duke of-In “ Richard II.,” 208
Gloster, Duchess of-In “Henry VI.,” 100, 104, 117.
Gloster, Humphrey, Duke of-In “ Henry VI.,” 101, 104-105.
Gloster, Richari, Duke of_In “Richard III.,” 202.
Goethe-Ilis early works, “The Sorrows of Werther” and “The Accom.

plices,” drawn from his own experience, $3.
Goneril-Daughter of King Lear, 287.
Gonzalo-Old Neapolitan noble, in “The Tempest,” 344.
Gratiano-A young Venetian, Bassanio's friend, afterwards betrothed to

Nerissa. “Merchant of Venice," 190.
Greene-Tragic poet, author of "Mad Roland," 80—His jealousy of Shake-

speare, 61.

Grey, Lady Jane-Queen for a few days after the death of Edward VI., before

the succession of Mary in England, 6.
Griffith-Marshal of Queen Catherine of Arragon. “Henry VIII.," 364-365.
Grir—The collier of Croydon, favourite figure in English popular comedy, 40.
Guilirius-Son of Cymbeline, 313, 333, 334.

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Hamlet"-Prince of Denmark, tragedy by Shakespeare, 274-278, 341.
Hamlet-Son of Shakespeare, 58.
Hathaway, Anne-Shakespeare's wife, 58.
Hazlitt English literary critic, his remarks on Shakespeare's versatility, 340.
Helena-Principal female character in “ All's Well that Ends Well," 143-

156, 275.
Ilclena-Young Athenian woman, in “A Midsummer Night's Dreara," 157.
Henry II.-King of England, father of Richard the Lion-hearted, Geoffrey,

and John, 213.
Henry IV.-King of France, 122.
'Henry VI."--Drama by Shakespeare in Three Parts, 99-121, 208.
" Henry VIII.—Drama by Shakespeare, 211, 347–368.
Henry VIII.-King of England, 4-6, 18, 19, 29–31.
Hereford, Earl of-Henry IV., first king of England belonging to the House

of Lancaster, formerly Bolingbroke, 209–210.
Ilcrmia-Daughter of Egeus, in "A Midsummer Night's Dream," 157-158.
Hermione-In “A Winter's Tale,” 303-305, 308—Comparison with Imogen,

329.
HeroDaughter of Leonato. “Much Ado about Nothing," 231-234.
Hippolyla-Queen of the Amazons, wife of Theseus. “Midsummer Night's

Dream," 157
Holinshed-His Chronicle furnishes material for Shakespeare's “King Lear,”

287.
Homer-Epic poet of Greece, 20.
Horace-Roman poet, 20.
Hortensio—Unsuccessful suitor to Bianca. “Taming of the Shrew," 133.
Humanists— Protectors in Germany and Holland of classic literature in the

sixteenth century, 16.
Huss, John-Bohemian reformer, 17.

Jachimo-Roman, in “Cymbeline,” 318–325, 330, 335, 337–340.
Iago--Othello's ensign, 84, 380, 383.
Illyria, Duke of-In “Twelfth Night,” 227-230.
Imogen-Daughter of Cymbeline, 150, 210–340.
Isabella_Of Castile, 347.
Isabella-Principal female character in " Measure for Measure," 181, 297–302,

315-Compared with Helena, 144.
Italy-Brilliant development of art in, in the sixteenth century, 17.

James II.-Last Stuart on the throne of England, 7.
Jameson, MIrs., 159, 181, 270, 275, 346.
Jaques-Second son of Sir Roland de Bois. “ As You Like It," 224.
Jessica-Shylock's daughter. “Merchant of Venice,” 187, 190–192, 198.

"John"- King of England, tragedy of Shakespeare of that name, 210–222.
John, Don-Brother to the Prince of Arragon. “Much Ado About Nothing,"

233.

Johnson, Dr., 146.
Jourdan-Author of a book concerning adventures at sea, the source of

Shakespeare's "Tempest," 342.
Judith-Shakespeare's daughter, 58.
Julia-Beloved of Proteus. “Two Gentlemen of Verona," 138-140.
Julid, Capulet—“Romeo and Juliet,” 150, 159-181, 275, 277, 315, 346.

Kate-Wife of Percy (calied Hotspur), in “ Henry IV.," 251, 253.
Katharina—The Shrew. “Taming of the Shrew," 130–133.
Katharine--Court lady of the Princess of France. “Love's Labour Lost," 141.
Kent—Faithful servant of King Lear, 287, 295.
King of France—Husband of Cordelia in “King Lear," 290, 293.
K’ing of France-In “ All's Well that Ends Well,” cured by Helena, 151.
Kreyssig-Celebrated commentator of Shakespeare, 36, 64.
Kyd— Tragic poet, author of the “Spanish Tragedy,” 44. 45, 84.

Laertes—Brother of Ophelia, 291 (footnote).
Lancaster-John of Gaunt, Duke of, uncle of Richard II., speech of, in

praise of England, 10—Father of Boling broke, 208–209.
LaviniaDaughter of Titus Andronicus, 31, 82, 84, 87-89.
Lawrence-Friar, in “ Romeo and Juliet,” 167–169, 173-180.
" Lear"-King of England, tragedy by Shakespeare, 286–297.
Leicester, Earl of_Maintains a company of actors, 33.
Leonato-Governor of Messina, father of Hero. “Much Ado About Nothing."

231-232.
Leonalus Posthumus-Adopted son of Cymbeline, husband of Imogen, 314-340.
Leonine-Servant of Dionyza, in “Pericles," charged to murder Marina, 91, 92.
LeontesKing of Sicily, in “A Winter's Tale,” 303-306—Compared with

Posthumus, 326.
Lessing-German dramatic author, 3, 159.
Lilly, John-Dramatic court poet, his works, 40.
Livy-Roman historian, 20—Source of “ Lucretia,” 69.
Lorenzo-Young Venetian, carries off Jessica. “The Merchant of Venice,"

187, 190–192, 198.
Louis XI.-King of France, takes part in the English Wars of the Roses,

110, III.
Louis--Dauphin of France, afterwards Louis VIII., husband of Blanche of

Castile, 221.
Louis XIV.-Literature of his period, 29.
Love's Labour Lost”—Comedy by Shakespeare, 140-143.
Lucentio-Suitor to Bianca. “ Taming of the Shrew," 130-133.
Lucetta-Chamber-maid to Julia. "Two Gentle nen of Verona, " 139.
Luciana-Sister of Adriana. “ Comedy of Errors," 124-129.
Lucius-Roman general. “Cymbeline,” 334-339.
Lucretia-Narrative poem of Shakespeare, 69–77.

Lucretius Spurius-Father of Lucretia, 71.
Lucy, Sir Thomas Gentleman in whose park Shakespeare is said to have

gone poaching, 57.
Lychorida-Nurse to Marina. “Pericles," 91.
Lysimachus-Ruler of the city of Mitylene. “Pericles," 91, 96.

“ The

Macaulay-English historian, his judgment regarding the position of authors

under the Tudors, 13.
Macbeth-Scottish general, afterwards king, tragedy of the same name by

Shakespeare, 258–274
Macbeth, Lady, 258–274.
Macduf-Scottish noble, in “Macbeth," 274.
Macduff, Lady-In “Macbeth," 270, 274.
Magistrates of London-Their enmity to the stage and rules against it, 33, 34.
Maid of Orleans-A caricature, 82, 100.
Malcolm-Eldest son of King Duncan of Scotland. “Macbeth,” 262, 272.
Manillius-Son of Hermione. " A Winter's Tale,” 304.
Alargaret-Queen of England, wife of IIenry VI., 100–116.
Maria Stuart"-Tragedy by Schiller~Extract regarding the religious

changes in England, 5, 6.
Maria-Court lady of the l'rincess of Frauce. " Love's Labour Lost," 141.
Mariana-Betrothed to Angeio. “Measure for Measure,” 299–302.
MarinaDaughter of Pericles, Prince of Tyre, 82, 90-99.
Marlowe, Christopher, 81, 84, 85-His tragedies, “Tamerlane,” 44;

Jew of Malta,” 45; and “Dr. Faustus,” 45-49.
Mathilde-Duchess of Brittany, wife of Conan III., 212.
Measure for Measure"-Drama by Shakespeare, 297-302.
Merchant of Venice"-Play by Shakespeare, 181-202.
Mercutian Romeo's friend, his death, 170.
Merry Wives of Windsor "-Comedy by Shakespeare, 222, 223.
Midsummer Night's Dream"-Drama lsy Shakespeare, 156-159.
Vilan, Duke of—“Two Gentlemen of Verona,” 137, 139.
Milford Haven-Scaport in Wales. “Cymbeline," 327.
MirandaDaughter of Prospero. “The Tempest,” 160, 340–346.
Monk-In “Much Ado About Nothing," 233, 234.
Monmouth-Geoffrey of, relates the story of King Lear and his daughters,

286.
Montag_House of, in Verona. “Romeo and Juliet,” 160.
MoralitiesPlays acted in churches, with allegorical characters, in the Middle

Ages, 27, 39.
Morocco, Prince of-Unsuccessful suitor to Portia. “ Merchant of Venice,"

184, 187, 188.
Much Ado About Nothing"-Comedy by Shakespeare, 230-234.
Mysteries Dramas, generally on sacred subjects connected with the Church,

popular in thc Middle Ages, 26-27.

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