William Michael Rossetti William Shakespeare.

The complete works of Shakespeare: With a critical biography online

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rial 8vo. London : Tyas.

X841-44. — By J. Payne Collier; 8 vols. 8vo. London: Whittaker.

Z844. — By O. W. Peabody; 7 vols. 8vo. Boston, U. S.

1847. — By Dr. G. C. Verplanck ; 3 vols, royal 8vo. New York, U. S.

1851. — By William Hazlitt ; 4 vols. i2mo. London: Routledge.

1851-53. — By James Orchard Halliwell ; 4 vols, imperial 8vo. London : Tallis.

1851-54.— By Samuel Phelps; 2 vols, royal Svo. London: Willoughby.

185a. — The Lansdowne Edition ; i vol. 8vo. London: White.

1853-57. — By Rev. H. N. Hudson ; 1 1 vols. i2mo. Boston and Cambridge, U. S.

1853. — By J. Payne Collier; the text regulated by the old copies and by the
recently discovered folio of 1632, containing corrections by a
supposed early emendator ; i vol. imperial Svo. London : Whit-
taker. This edition excited an almost interminable controversy.

1853-61. — By J. O. Halliwell, F. R. S. ; 15 vols, folio. London : Adlard.

1856. —By W. W. Lloyd ; 10 vols. i2mo. London : Bell and Daldy.

1857. — By Rev. Alexander Dyce, M. A. ; 6 vols. 8 vo. London : Moxon.
i857-6a— By Richard Grant White; 12 vols, crown Svo. Boston, U. S.



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cxviii LIST OF IMPORTANT EDITIONS

1858-60. — By Howard Staunton ; illustrated by John Gilbert ; 3 vols, royal 8vo.
London: Routledge.

i860. — By Mary Cowden Clarke; i vol. royal 8vo. New York, U. S.

X863. — By Robert Carruthers and William Chambers; crown 8vo. Edinburgh
and London : W. and R. Chambers.

1863-66. — By William George Clark, M. A., and William Aldis Wright, M. A. ;
the Cambridge Edition ; 9 vols. Svo.

Z866-68. — By Rev. Alexander Dyce, M. A. ; 9 vols. Svo. London.

1866. — The Globe Shakespeare; edited by the Editors of the Cambridge
Shakespeare; i vol. London: Macmillan.

1867. — By Thomas Keightley ; 6 vols. 32mo. Bell and Daldy.

1875. — By Howard Furness; a new and elaborate variorum edition, now pub-
lishing in Philadelphia. It will occupy several volumes.

1877. — Rolfe*s edition, with selected notes, by W. J. Rolfe, of Cambridge, Mass.

1880-8Z. — The Harvard Shakespeare, edited by the Rev. Henry N. Hudson,
with elaborate original notes. Twenty volumes.

Early Editions of Separate Plays,

AlVs Well that Ends Well. — London, 17 14, i2mo.

Antony and Cleopatra* — As acted at the Duke's Theatre. By Sir Charles
Sedley. London, 1677, 4to.

As Tou Like It, — Altered, and entitled ** Love in a Forest," a Comedy.
By Charles Johnson. London, 1723, Svo. Reprinted from the folio edition,
at Dublin, i74i,8vo.

Comedy of Errors, — Probably printed before 1598 ; then in the first folio ;
and, separately, by Tonson, London, 1734, i2mo.

Coriolanus. — Altered under the title of "The Ingratitude of a Common
Wealth, or the Fall of Caius Marius.*' By Nahum Tate. London, 1682, 4to.

Cymheline, — Altered under the title of ** The Injured Princess." By Thomas
D'Urfry, the wit and poet. London, 1682, 4to. Reprinted from the original.
London, Tonson, 1734, i2mo.

Hamlet, — " The Tragicall Historic of Hamlet Prince of Denmark. By
William Shake-speare. At London, printed for N. L. and lohn Trundell,"
1603, 4to, 33 leaves. 2nd edition, 1604; 3rd edition, 1605; 4th edition, 1609.

I //^;/ry/K. — **The History of Henrie the Fovrth; with the battell at
Shrewsburie, between the King and Lord Henry Percy, surnamed Henrie Hot-
spur of the North. With the humorous conceits of Sir lohn Falstaife." Lon-
don, 1598, 4to. 2nd edition, 1599; 3d edition, 1604; 4th edition, "newly
corrected by W. Shakespeare," 1608; 5th edition, 1613.

2 Henry /K — ** The Second Part of Henry the Fourth, continuing to his
death, and coronation of Henrie the Fifl. With the humours of Sir lohn



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OF SHAKESPEARE'S WORKS. cxix

3 Henry F/. — "The True Tragedie of Richard Duke of Yorke, and the
Death of good King Henry the Sixt, with the whole Contention betweene the
two Houses Lancaster and Yorke, as it was sundrie times acted by the Right
Honorable the Earle of Pembroke his Seruants." 4to, 40 leaves • London, 1595 ;
2nd edition, 1600; 3rd, 1719.

Henry VII L — ♦» The Life of Henry VHI." London, 1758.

yulius C(Bsar. — A Tragedy. London, 1604. "The Tragedy of Julius
Csesar, with the Deaths of Brutus and Cassius. Written originally by
Shakespeare, and since altered by Sir Wm. Davenant and John Dryden."
London, 1719.

King- John. — ** The first and second Part of the troublesome Raigne of John
King of England. With the Discouerie of King Richard Cordelions Base
Sonne (vulgarly named the Bastard Fawconbridge). Also, the Death of King
John at Swinstead Abbey." ist edition, 4to, 1591 ; 2nd, London, i6ii,4to;
3d, 1622.

King Lear, — **M. William Shak-speare : His True Chronicle Historic of
the Life and Death of King Lear and his three Daughters. With the vnfortu-
nate life of Edgar, sonne and heire to the Earle of Gloster, and his sullen and
assumed humor of Tom of Bedlam." London, 1608, 4to, 41 leaves. 2nd edi-
tion, 1608; 3d, 1655.

Lovers Labour 's Lost, — " A pleasant Conceited Comedie called, Loues labors
lost. As it was presented before her Highnes this last Christmas. Newly
corrected and augmented by W. Shakespere." London, 1598, 4to, 38 leaves.
2nd edition, 163 1.

Macbeth. — A Tragedy. Altered by Sir William Davenant, the poet Lon-
don, 1673.

Measure for Measure, — Altered by Sir William Davenant, 1673.

Merchant of Venice^ The, — "The excellent History of the Mercnant of
Venice. With the extreme cruelty of Shylocke the lew towards the saide
Merchant, in cutting a iust pound of his flesh. And the obtayning of Portia
by the choyse of three Caskets. Written by W. Shakespeare." London, 1600,
4to, 40 leaves. 2nd edition, 4to, 38 leaves, 1600; 3d, 1637; 4th, 1652.

Merry Wives of Windsor. — "A most pleasaunt and excellent conceited
Comedie, of Syr lohn Falstaffe, and the merrie Wiues of Windsor. Enter-
mixed with sundrie variable and pleasing humors, of Syr Hugh the Welch
Knight, Justice Shallow, and his wise cousin M. Slender. With the swaggering
value of Auncient PistoU, and Corporal Nym. By William Shakespeare.**
London, 1602, 4to, 27 leaves. 2nd edition, 4to, 1619; 3d edition, 4to, 1630.

A Midsummer-Nigh fs Dream, — "A Midsummer Night's Dream. As it
hath beene sundry times publikely acted, by the Right Honourable, the Lord
Chamberlain his seruants." London, James Roberts, 1600, 4to, 32 leaves. 2nd
edition (considered by Steevens, and most editors, the first), London, Thomas
Fisher, 4to, 32 leaves.

Much Ado About Nothing, — " Much Adoe about Nothing. As it hath been
sundrie times publikely acted by the right honourable, the Lord Chamberlaine
his seruants." London, 1600, 4to. Altered by Sir William Davenant under
the title of "The Law against Lovers."

Othello, — " The Tragedy of Othello, the Moore of Venice." London, 1622,
48 leaves, and edition, 4to, 1630; 4th edition, 4to, 1655.



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cxx IMPORTANT EDITIONS OF SHAKESPEARE'S WORKS.

Pericles. — '*The late, and much admired Play, called Pericles, Prince of
Tyre. With the true Relation of the whole Historie, aduentures, and fortunes
of the said Prince : As also. The no lesse strange, and worthy accidents, in the
Birth and Life, of his Daughter Mariana.*' London, 4to, 1609; 2nd edition,
4to, 161 1 ; 3d edition, 4to, 1619; 4th edition, 4to, 1630.

Richard 11,^"- The Tragedy of King Richard the Second." London, 4to,
1597, 37 leaves. 2nd edition, 4to, 1598. 3d edition, 4to, 1608.

Richard III. — ** The Tragedy of King Richard the Third. Containing His
treacherous Plots against his brother Clarence : the pittiefull murther of his
innocent nephewes : his tyrannical vsvrpation : with the whole course of his
detested life and most deserued death." London, 1597, 4to. 2nd edition, 1598,
4to. 3d edition, 1602, 4to. 4th edition, 4to, 1605.

Romeo and Juliet. — '*An excellent conceited Tragedie of Romeo and
Juliet. As it hath been often (with great applause) plaid publiquely, by the
right Honourable the L. of Hamsdon, his Seruants." London, 1597, 4to, 39
leaves. 2nd edition, 4to, 1599. 3d edition, 4to, 1609. Otway founded a tragedy
on ** Romeo and Juliet," which he called *' Caius Marius."

Taming of the Shrew. — "A Wittie and Pleasant Comedie called The
Taming of the Shrew." London, 1631, 4to.

Tempest y The. — Reprinted in 1735. •*The Tempest; or, the Enchanted
Island, A Comedy. By John Dryden and Sir William Davenant;" London,
1669. ** The Tempest, made into an Opera, by T. Shadwell ; " London, 1673.

Timon of Athens. — "The History of Timon of Athens, the Man Hater,
altered from Shakespeare by Thomas Shadwell." London, 1678.

Titus Andronicus. — *'The most lamentable Romaine Tragedie of Titus
Andronicus." London, 1600, 4to. 2nd edition, 4to, 161 1.

Troilus and Cressida. — **The Famous History of Troy 1 us and Cresseid.
Excellently expressing the beginning of their Loues, with the conceited wooing
of Pandarus, Prince of Licia." London, 1609, 4to. 2nd edition, 4to, 1609.

Twelfth Night. — "London.Tonson, 1734. — *♦ Twelfth Night Altered, enti-
tled Love Betrayed, or the Agreeable Disappointment, a Comedy. By C.
Barnaby. London, 1703, 4to."

Two Gentlemen of Verona. — London, Tonson, 1734.

The Winter's Tale. — London, Tonson, 1735. — ** Florizell and Perdita : or,
the Sheep Shearing. Altered from the Winter's Tale. By Macnamara Mor-
gan." Dublin, 1754, 8vo. "Zapoyla, an imitation of the Winter's Tale. By
S. T. Coleridge." 1817, 8vo.



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BOOKS USEFUL TO STUDENTS OF SHAKE-

SPEARE.

Text. — The Globe Shakespeare; The Cambridge Shakespeare (giving the
readings of quartos, folios, &c.) ; Booth's reprint of the First Folio, or that
published by Chatto and Windus, London.

Editions with Notes. — The Variorum edition of 182 1 {BoswelPs Malone\
21 vols. ; the editions of Dyce, Staunton, Knight, and Collier ; R. Grant
White's edition (Boston, 1872, text, like that of the present edition, follows the
First Folio) ; Delius's Shakespeare's Werke (English text, German notes) ;
Fumess's Variorum Shakespeare : Romeo and Juliet^ Macbeth^ Hamlet^ pub-
lished ; single plays in Clarendon Press edition, and in the American editions
of Hudson (Boston), and Rolfe (New York).

Lexicons, &c. — Schmidt's Shakespeare Lexicon (invaluable) ; Mrs. Cowden
Clarke's Concordance to the Plays; Mrs. Fumess*s Concordance to the Poetns;
Dyce's Glossary (last volume of his edition of Shakespeare) : Nares' Glossary,

Grammar, Versification, &c.— Abbott's Shakesperian Grammar; W.
Sidney Walker's Criticisms on Shakespeare^ and Shakespeare^s Versification;
Bathurst's Changes in Shakespeare^ s Versification; Ellis's Early English
Pronunciation^ with special reference to Chaucer and Shakespeare^ Part IH.

Sources. — Hazlitt's Shakespeare s Library; Courtenay's Commentaries on
the Historical Plays; Skottowe's Shakespeare s Life^ &*c.; Simrock, Die
Quellen des Shakspeare,

Commentaries. — Gervinus's Commentaries (full and laborious) ; Dowden's
Shakspere; his Mind and Art, (New York : Harper & Bros.), attempts to
trace the growth of Shakespeare's genius and character through his works,
studied chronologically ; Hudson's Shakespeare; hisLife^ Arty and Characters,
criticises twenty-five of the chief plays ; Hudson's Harvard Shakespeare
(Boston, Ginn and Heath) ; Fumivall's Introduction to the Leopold Shakes-
peare; Coleridge's Shakspeare Notes; Mrs. Jameson's Characteristics of
Women, on Shakespeare's female characters ; Hazlitt's Characters in Shakes-
pearls Plays; Kreyssig's Vorlesungen fiber Shakespeare, and his smaller
Shakespeare^Fragen (the best German literary criticism on Shakespeare is that
of Kreyssig) ; Ulrid's Shakespeare s Dramatische Kunst is highly esteemed
in Germany and has been translated (Bohn's Library) ; but Ulrici reads ideas



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cxxii BOOKS USEFUL TO STUDENTS OF SHAKESPEARE.

and philosophy of his own into Shakespeare. Hertzberg's prefaces to some
plays in the German Shakspere Society's edition of Schlegel and Tieck's
translation of Shakespeare are valuable with reference to characteristics of
versification. The same Society has published twelve annual volumes
{Jahrbikker) containing many articles of interest. Fleay*s Shakespeare
Manual may be found useful, if read with care to distinguish the writer's
theories from ascertained facts. The New Shakespeare Society has published
Transactions containing papers of value, reprints of early quartos, and Eliza-
bethan works which illustrate Shakespeare. (Publishers for the Society,
TrUbner and Co., London.)

Shakespeare's Life.— Various works of Mr. HalliwelL For a convenient
summary of the facts see S. Neil's Shakespeare ; a Critical Biography, On
Stratford, see Wise's Shakespeare ; his Birthplace and its Neighbourhood.
For details about the Shakspere and Arden families (and also with respect to
the persons of Shakespeare's historical plays) see Mr. G. R. French's Shak-
speareana Genealogica,



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SCENES AND SONGS.



Tke Tempest : —

Ariel, Prospero, and Miranda, in the island,

a. i. s. a.
Ariel leads Ferdinand to Prospero's cell, a. i.

s. 2.
Caliban, Stephano, and Trinculo, a. ii. s. a.
Miranda wooed by Ferdinand, a, iii. 5. i.
The Masque of Juno, Ceres, and Iris, a. iv.

s, I.
Prospero reveals himself as Duke of Milan,

a. V. s. I.

T'xvo Gentlemen of Verona : —

JLaunce and his dog a, ii. 5. 3; a. iv. s, 4.
Speed and Launce, a. ii. £.5; a. lli. s, i.
Julia and Sylvia, a. iv. s. 4.

A Midsummer Nigkfs Dream : —

Hermia, Helena, and L3rsander, a. i. s. i,
Oberon quarrels with Titania, a. ii. s. 2.
The lovers in the wood, a. ii. *. 3.
Bottom and the players, a, iii. s. i.
Demetrius and Hermia, Lysander and Hele-
na, or Love's cross-purposes, a. iii. s, a.
The •• tedious brief scene of young Pyramus,"
a. V. s, I.

Twe/yiA Night, or What You Will : —

Sir Andrew Aguechcek and Sir Toby Belch,

a. i. *. 3; a. U.S. 3.
Olivia and Viola (the latter disguised a# Val<

entine's servant), a, i. *. 5,
The plot against Malvolio, a, ii. s. 3.
Malvolio finds the letter, a. ii. s. 5.
Malvolio and clown, a, iv. s, 2.
Sir Toby Belch, drunk, a, \. s. 1.

The Merry Wives of Windsor : —

Justice Shallow, Slender, and Sir Hugh

Evans, a. i. s. i.
Dr. Caius and Mrs. Quickly, a. \.s, 4.
Mrs. Ford and Mrs. Page, a. ii. 5. i ; a, iv.

s. 2.
Falstaffand Ford (the latter disguised), a. ii.

s,2\ a. iii. s. 5.
FalstafT concealed in the buck-basket, a, ill.

*.3-
Mrs. Page, Sir Hugh Evans, and William

(her son), a. iv. s. i.
FalstafT disguised as the Old Woman of

Brentford, a. iv. s. 2.
FalstafT 's discomfiture by the pretended Fai-
ries, a. V. *. 5.

Measure for Measure : —

Escalus, Elbow, and Clown, a. ii. s. i.

Angelo and Isabella, a. ii. s. 2.

Angclo offers Isabella her brother's life on a

shameful condition, a. ii. s. 4.
Isabella visits Claudio in prison, a. iii. s. i.
The Duke, Clown, and Lucio, a, iii. s. 2.
Isabella and Angelo before the Duke, a, \,s,i.



Much Ado About Nothing : —

Beatrice and Benedick, a. ii. s. $; a. v. *. 3.
Benedict in Leonato's garden, a. ii. s. 3.
Beatrice in Leonato's garden, a. Hi. s. i.
Dogberry and Verges, a. iii. s. 3.
Hero rejected by Claudio, a. iv. s. 1.
The Prison Scene : Dogberry, Verges, Con-
rade, Borachio, a. iv. s. a.

AsYouLiielt: —

Rosalind, Celia, and Orlando, a. i. s. 2.
The Duke and his Lords in the Forest of Ar*

den, a. ii. s, i.
Rosalind (In boy's clothes), Cella, Corin, and

Touchstone, a. ii. f. 4.
Jaques and the Duke, a. ii. s. 7.
Rosalind and Celia in the Forest, a. iii. s. a.
Rosalind and Orlando, a, iii, 5. a; a. Iv. s. 1.
Touchstone, Audrey, and Sir Oliver Martext,

a. iii. s. 3.
Silvius, Phebe, and Rosalind, a. iii. s, 5.
Touchstone, Audrey, and William, a. v. s. i.

Merchant of Venice: —

Portia and Nerissa descant upon Portia's

suitors, a. i. s. 2.
Shylock, Antonio, and Bassanio, a. i. s. 3.
Launcelot and Old Gobbo, a. ii. s. a.
The Casket Scenes, a. ii. 5. 7; a. ii. 5. 9; a. iii.

s. 2.
Shylock and Tubal, a. iii. s. i.
The Trial Scene, a. iv. jc. 1.
Lorenzo and Jessica at Belmont, a. v. s. i.

Lovers Labor's Lost : —

Costard, Biron, and the King, a. i. s. i.
Armado and Moth, a. i. s. 2; a. iii. s. i.
The Princess of France, her Ladies, Biron,

and Boyet, a. ii. s. i.
Holofemes, Sir N:UhanieI, and Dull, a, iv. s. a.
The lords In love, a. iv. s. 3.
Holofemes, Costard, Moth, Dull, and Arma-
do, fl. V. *. I.

The King and his Lords, masked, before the

Princess and her Ladies, a. v. s. 2.
The pageant of the Nine Worthies, a. v. 5. a.

Taming of the Shrew : —

Sly in the Lord's house, InductioUy 5. 2.
Gremio, Lncentio, Tranio, Biondello, a. i. s, 2.
Kathariha and Petrucio, a. ii. ^ . i ; a. iii. s. 2.
Petrudo's feigned violence, a. iv. s. i.
Scene with the Tailor and Haberdasher, a. iv.

*. 3.
The banquet at Lucentio's house, a, v. s. 2.

AlPs Well that Ends Well : —

Helena and the Countess, a. i. ^. 3 ; a. iii. s. 2,
Helena plots with Diana, a. iii. s. 5.
Bertram, the French Lords, and ParoUes, a.

iii. s. 6.
£xpos\ure of ParoUes, a. iv. s. 3.

cxxiii



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SCENES AND SONGS.



CXXIV

A Winter's Tale:^

Leontes and his jealonsy of Hermione, a,

ii. s, I.
Hermione before the Court of Justice, a. iii.

5. a.
Autolycus and Clown, a, iv, s. 2.
Florizel and Perdita in a Shepherd's cottage,

a. iv. 5. 3.
Autolycus, Clown, and Shepherd, a. iv. s, 3.
The SUtue Scene, a.\,s. 3.

Comedy of Errors : —

Antipholus of Sjrracuse and Dromio of Syra-
cuse, a. !1. 5. a; a. Hi. 5. a.
Antipholus of Ephesus, Dromio of Ephesus,
Adriana, Luciana, and others, a. Iv. s, 4.

Macbeth : —

The Witches promise the crown to Macbeth,

a. I. s, 3.
Macbeth and Lady Macbeth, a. i. s. 7.
Macbeth and Lady Macbeth, after Duncan's

murder, a. ii. s. a.
The Banquet Scene, a. HI. s. i.
The Witches, Macbeth, and Apparitions, a.

iv. s. I.
Malcolm, Macduff, and Ross, a. iv. 5. 3.
The Sleep-Walking Scene, a. v. 5. 1.

King John :^

Pandulph, King John, and Constance, a. iii.

s. 1.
Constance and the French King, a. Iii. s, 4.
Prince Arthur and Hubert, a. iv. s, 1.
Hubert and King John, a. iv. s. a.

iT/V Richard IL : —

The combat between Boyngbroke and Nor-

folk, a. i. .5. 3.
Scroop and Richard IL, a. iii. s. a.
Bolingbroke and Richard IL, a. iv. s. i.
Death of Richard H., <». v. s. 5.

A7«y //Wirx /K, Par/ /. ; —

Prince Henry, Falstaff, and Poins, a. i. s, a.
Hotspur, Northumberland, and Worcester,

a. 1. 5. 3.
The Scene at Gadshill, a. ii. 5. a.
Hotspur and Lady Percy, a, ii. *. 3.
In the Boar'sHead Tavern, a. ii. 5. 4.
Hotspur and Glendower, a. iii. *. 1.
Falstaff, Bardolph, Poins, and Prince Henry,

a. iii. s. 3.
Death of Hotspur, a. v. s. 3.

v:^^ ir^^v TV Pnrt TT.: —



King Henry K.;—

Nym, Bardolph, and Pistol, a. iL *. i.
Death of Falstaff described, a, ii. s, 3.
Pistol, Fluellen, Gower, a. iii. *. a.
Katharine's lesson in English, a. iii. s* 4.
Exultant spirit of the French Princes, a. ill.

«.7.
Henry V. hears his Soldiers discourse on war,

a. iv. 5. 1.
Henry the Fifth's address to his Soldiers, a.

iv. s. 3.
Pistol eats the leek, a. v. ^. i.
Henry V. wooes the Princess Katharine, a. v,
s. a.
King Henry VL, Pari I,: —

In the Temple Garden : the Choice of the

Roses, a, ii. 5. 4.
Death of Talbot, a. iv. s. 6.
Siiffolk and Queen Margaret, a. v. s, 3.
King Henry VI., Part II. : —

The Duke of Gloucester works a miracle,

a. H. s. 1.
Punishment of the Duchess, a. il. s. 4.
Death of Gloucester, a. iii. s. a.
Suflolk and Queen Margaret, a. iii. s. a.
Death of Cardinal Beaufort, a. ill. s, 3.
Scenes in which Jack Cade figures, a. iv. s. a,
5. 3, s. 6, s. 7, s. S, s, 10.
King Henry VI., Part III. : —

Death of young Rutland, a. \. s. 3.
Henry VL on Towton battle-field, a. ii. *. 5.
Edward IV. and Lady Grey, a. iii. *. a.
Death of War\vick, a. v. s. a.
Mlrdcr of P*rince Edward, a. v. s. J.
Murder of Henry VL, a. v. s, 6.
King Richard III. : —

Gloucester and Lady Anne, a. t. s. a.

Queen Margaret Inveighs against Queen Blix-

abeth, a. i. s. 3.
Clarence's dream, and murder, a. 1. s. 4.
Hastings arrested, a. iii. s. 4.
Gloucester accepts the crown, a. iii. s. 7.
Tyrrel describes the death of the young

Princes, a. iv. s. 3.
Richard III. and Queen Elizabeth, a. iv. ^.4.
The night before Bosworth Field, a. v. s. 3.

King Henry VII L .—

Henry VIII. and Anne Bullcn, a. I. s, 4.
Queen Katharine before tlie Court, a. il. s, 4.
Wolsey, Campeius, and Queen Katharine, a.

iii. ^.1.
Wolsey's downfall, a. iii. s. a.



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CoHoianus t —

Menenlus AgripfM and the Roman mob, a^ i.

8, I.

Volomnla, Virgilla, and Valeria, a. I. s, 3.
Triumphal entry of Coriolanus, a, 11. 8, 1.
Corlolanus banished, a. iii. 8. 3.
Coriolamis asks hospitality of Aufidlus, a. Iv.

Virgilla, Volumnia, and Valeria appeal to
Corlolanus to spare Rome, a, v. s. 3.

yultus Otsar: —

Brutus and Casslus, a, \. s. 2.

Cassius and Casca, a. L s. 3.

Brutus and Portia, a. II. 8, 1.

Calpumla's Dream, a, 11. s, a.

Assassination of Cesar, a. ill. 8. i.

Mark Antony, Brutus, and Cassius, a. iii. 8. i.

Antony addresses the mob Over Caesar's body,

a. ill. 5. 3.
Quarrel of Brutus and Cassius, a. iv. 8. 3.

Antony and Cleopatra : —

Antony prepares to take leave of Cleopatra,

a. i. ^. 3.
Caesar and Antony, a. 11. 8, a.
Bnobarbus enlarges on the l^eauty of Cleopa

tra, a. li. s. 2.
Cleopatra and the Messengers, a. 11. 5. 5.
Antony and Cleopatra, a. iii. 5. 11.
Death of Eros; Antony stabs himself, a. iv.

*.i3.
I>eath of Antony, a. Iv. *. 13.
Cleopatra and Octavius Casar, a, v. s. 2. ,
Cymbdine: —

The Wager between Posthumus and lachlmo,

a. i. *. s.
lacliimo and Imogen, a, i. s. 7.
In Imogen's Bedchamber, a. il. s. 2.
lachlmo persuades Posthumus of Imogen's

adultery, a. II. ». 4.
Belarius, Guiderius, and Arviragus, a. iii.

*.3.
Imogen and Plsanlo, a. ill. s, 4.
Imogen (In boy's clothes) discovered by Be

larius, Guiderius, and Arviragus, a. iii.

s,t.
Supposed death of Imogen, a. Iv. s. 2,
Imogen's fidelity revealed, a. v. s. 5.

Titus AMdronicus : —

Lavinia and the Queen's sons, a. H. s. 3.
Aaron, Demetrius, and Chiron, a. Iv. s, 2.
Titus andTamora, a. v. *. a.

Pericles t Prince of Tyre : —

Ceriroon and Thalsa, a. ii. 5. 1.
Boult, Marina, and Bawd, a. iv. *. a.
Manna on board the ship of Pericles, a. v.s.i.



Gloucester blinded, a. iii. s, 7.
Gloucester and Edgar on the Dover cliff;
Lear, Oswald, a, iv. 8, 6.

Romeo and Juliet: —

Lady Capulet, Juliet, and Nurse, a, 1. 5. 3.
Mercutlo's description of Queen Mab, a. i.

5.4.
Romeo sees Juliet at the Masked Ball, a. i.

«• 5.
The Garden Scene, a. Ii. 5. 2.
Romeo, Mercutio, Nurse, and Peter, a. ii. s. 4.
Deaths oi Mercutio and Tybalt, a. iii. s. 1.
Romeo in P'riar Lawrence's Cell, a. Iii. s. 3.
Juliet takes the sleeping-potion, a. iv. s, 3.
Deatli of Romeo, <i. v. s. 3.

Troilus and Cressida : —

Cresslda and Pandarus, a. 1. 5. a.

The Grecian Camp: Ulysses, Agamemnon,

and others, a. i. s, 3.
Ajax and Thersites, a. ii. 5. i.
Troilus, Pandarus, and Cressida, a. Hi. s. 2.
Ulysses and Achilles, a. iii. s. 3.
Parting of Troilus and Cressida, a. iv. s. 4.
Falsehood of Cressida discovered, a. v. s. 2.

Hamlet. ■ —

Hamlet, Horatio, Marcellus, and Bernardo,

a. I. s. 2.
Laertes gives counsel to Ophelia, a. I. 8, 3.
Polonius' advice to Laertes, a. I. s. 3.
Hamlet oiid the Ghost, a, i. s. 4, 5.
Hamlet, Polonius, Rosencrantz, Guilden

stern, rr. ii. s. 2.
Hamlet and the Players, a. II. s. 2.
1 lamlet's Soliloquy : " To be, or not to be," a,

iii.*. I.
Hamlet and Ophelia, a. 111. s. i.
The Play before the King and Queen, a. lU.

s. 2.
Hamlet in the King's Closet, a. III. *. 3.
Hamlet and the Queen, a. III. 5. 4.
Ophelia's Madness, a. iv. s. 5.
The King }>ersuades Laertes to kill Hamlet,

a. iv. *. 7.
Hamlet and the Grave-diggers, a. v. «. i.
Hamlet and Osric, a. v. s. 2.
Death of Hamlet, a. v. s. 2,
Othello:-^

lago and Roderigo wake up Brabantio, a. I.

5. 1.
Othello before the Senators of Venice, a. I.

«.3.
lago, Emilia, and Desdemona, a. ii. s. i.
lago and Cassio; Cassio tighU with AContano,

a. ii. *. 3.
Othello and lago; lago stirs up Othello's

Jealousy, a. iii. 5. 3.



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cxxvi



SCENES AND SONGS.



Tke Tempest:^

Come unto these yellow sands, a. 1. s. a. p. 5.
Full fathom five thy father lies, a. i. s. a. /. 5.



Online LibraryWilliam Michael Rossetti William ShakespeareThe complete works of Shakespeare: With a critical biography → online text (page 14 of 224)