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INDEX

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ABRUPTION, 145.
Absolute, 145.
Absurd, 145.
Abuse, 145.
Acroamatic method of delivering

knowledge, 124.
Acture, 146.
Admittance, 146.
Æschylus, Shakespearean parallels

in • Agamemnon,' 168, 169, 174; in
*Prometheus,' 173, 175; in Choë-
phoræ,' 169–171, 175; in 'Seven

against Thebes,' 170, 172.
Affront, 146.
Anacreon, Shakespearean parallel in

Odes, 176, 177.
Anthropophagi, 146.
Antre, 146.
Aristophanes, Shakespearean parallel

in the Clouds,' 177 ; in 'Peace,'

178.
Aristotle, nature and art, 30.
Ascham, Roger, instruction in English

schools in sixteenth century, 95,

96.
Aspersion, 147.
Assubjugate, 147.
Astonish, 147.
Ate, 147.
Augustine, St., Shakespearean par.

allel in • De Civitate Dei,' 178.
Authorship, early, of Shake-speare,

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Gray's Inn, 18 ; sense and motion,
20; tritonus, 21, 22; successive
residences in London, Gorhambury,
France, and Gray's Inn, 22, 23,
26; member of Parliament, 22 ;
alarmed at democratic spirit in
Parliament, 24 ; care of his mother,
who was insane, 25; dark period
in life, 27-29; nature and art,
30; secret history of Joan of Arc,
31-35; judicial torture, 35, 36 ;
his generosity to dependants, 37;
bribery, 37 ; correspondence with
his brother Anthony at Court of
Navarre, 39; visits Orleans, 40;
acquainted with the Spaniard Pe-
rez, 41; on 'Asceticism,' 42, 43 ;
enters Cambridge University at
time of the Caius excitement, 44,
45 ; investigates tides in the Medi.
terranean Sea, 46 ; prodigality,
47, 48 ; history of Henry VIII.,'
49; character of Queen Catharine,
50, 51 ; friendship of the Earl of
Manchester, 51 ; significancy of
the title of his philosophical sys.
tem, 52, 61 ; early life, 99–101 ;
poetic gifts, 100, 217-223; dis-
position of his manuscripts at
death by will, 102; division of his
system of philosophy into esoteric
and exoteric, 123–126 ; dislikes
contention, 138; reasons for with.
holding his name from the plays,
138 ; mythology, 207 ; referred to
in Jonson's masque, 'Time Vindi-

6

62–101 ; late, 102–119.

cated,' 215, 216.
Banks' dancing horse, 65, n.
Bankside Shakespeare, date of 'King

John,' 76.

Bacon, ANTHONY, residence at Court

of Navarre, 38.
Bacon, Francis, condition of the

earth's interior, 16; geocentric
theory of the solar system, 17 ;
tides, 18, 19; Christmas mask at

Baynes, Thomas, grammar school at

Stratford-upon-Avon, 93-96; Latin
motto of Venus and Adonis,'195 ;

name of Titania, 195, 196.
Berlioz, his future fame, 135, n.
Bosphorus, current through, 45, 46.
Boswell, Sir William, one of Bacon's

literary executors, 120; carries
Bacon's manuscripts to Holland,

121.
Bucknill, John C., use of words

“mandragora” and “mandrake,”

163.
Burleigh, Lord Treasurer, appealed

to by students of Cambridge Uni-
versity for protection against Dr.
Caius, 45.

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126–129 ; meaning of omissions in

Gruter's copy, 130-141.
'Cogitationes de Natura Rerum,' 16.
Coincidences, 15–61.
Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, character.

istic of an author's first work, 23 ;
the courting scene in the Tem-

pest,' 56.
Collection, 150.
Combinate, 151.
‘Comedy of Errors,' date of, 64, 65.
Competitor, 151.
Conceited, 151.
Conflux, 151.
Congrueth,
Congruing,
Conscience, 152.
Conspectuities, 152.
Constringed, 152.
Contain, 152.
Continuate, 152.
Contraction, 153.
Contrive, 153.
Convent, 153.
Convive, 153.
Copernicus, date of publication of his

work on astronomy, 17.
Coriolanus, first mention of, 105.
Counterfeit, 153.
Credent, 154.

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CABOT, SAMUEL, Watchmen and bea-

con in ‘King Leir and his three

Daughters,' 80.
Cade, Jack, 148.
Cadent, 148.
Caius, Dr., in 'Merry Wives of Wind.

sor,' 43–45.
Cambridge University, dialect of, 23;

career of Dr. Caius in, 44, 45.
Candidatus, 148.
Capable, 148.
Capitulate, 149.
Capricious, 149.
Captious, 149.
Catharine, Queen, her character, 50,

51.
Castle, Edward James, customs of

the Inner Temple, 27.
Catullus, Shakespearean parallels in

his poems, 179, 180.
Cavendish's 'Life of Wolsey,' known

to Shake-speare, 48.
Cerements, 150.
Character, 150.
Cicero, Shakespearean parallel in

Divination,' 180.
Circummure, 150.
Civil, 150.
Clarke, Adam, the serpent in the

Garden of Eden, 58.
•Cogitata et Visa,' two versions of,

DARK period in both lives, 27-29.
Decker, Thomas, refers to early

“Hamlet,' 69.
Delated, 154.
Deracinate, 154.
Derive, 154.
Derogate, 155.
Dilated, 155.
Directitude, 155.
Dolors, 155.
Dryden, John, date of 'Pericles,' 74,

75.

EARTH, central fire in, 15, 16.
Earth, position of, in solar system,

16, 17.
Ellis, Robert Leslie, finds a secret in

Bacon's writings, 122.

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Elze, Carl, Shake-speare's knowledge

of insanity, 26 ; date of Love's
Labor 's Lost,' 65; date of King
John,' 76 ; early authorship of
Shake-speare, 82, 83; commentary
on Nash's ' Anatomy of Absurdity,'

87, 88.
Empiricutic, 156.
Erasmus, Shakespearean parallel in

Colloquia,' 180.
Errant, 156.
Esoteric method of delivering knowl.

edge, 123.
Euripides, Shakespearean parallel in

*Hecuba,' 181; in ‘Electra,' 182,
185; in the ‘Phænician Maidens,'
182, 183 ; in the ‘Suppliants,' 183,

186; in 'Alcestis,' 184–185.
Evitate, 156.
Example, most potent influence in

the world, 140.
Excess, 156.
Excrement, 157.
Exhibition, 157.
Exoteric method of delivering knowl-

edge, 123.
Expedient, 157.
Experience, our sole rule of faith and

practice, 136.
Expiate, 157.
Exsufflicate, 158.
Extenuate, 158.
Extern, 158.
Extravagant, 158.

GALILEO, proofs of the Copernican

Factious, 158.
• Famous Victories of Henry V.,'

theory, 17.
Garrick, David, characterization of

people of Stratford-upon-Avon in

eighteenth century, 95.
Gaudy, 160.
Gervinus, Georg G., date of Titus

Andronicus, 73, 74; book-learning
in early plays of Shake-speare, 98,
99; science of human nature in the
plays, 134; Latin words in the

plays, 144.
Goat, the, sacred to the drama, 142,

143.
Golding, Arthur, translation of Ovid's

Metamorphoses,' 196.
Gray's Inn, connected with the Inner

Temple, 26.
Greene, Robert, refers to' King Henry

VI.,' in ‘Groatsworth of Wit,' 63 ;
date of the 'Taming of the Shrew,'
66 ; pamphlet war against Shak.
spere, reputed author of the plays,
83-86; not a collaborator with

Shake-speare, 89.
Gregory, St., Shakespearean parallel

in Friendship,' 187.
Gruter, Isaac, custodian of Bacon's

posthumous papers, 120 ; publisher
of same, 121 ; finds a secret in
them, 130 ; begs to make same
public, 121, 122 ; frontispiece to
his edition of the 'De Augmentis,'
142, 143.

date of, 76–77.
Feodary, 159.
Festinate, Latin origin and meaning,

159.
Flexure, 159.
Fluxive, 159.
Fortitude, 159.
Fractious, 160.
Furness, H. H., 'King Leir and his

three Daughters,' 78.
Furnivall, Frederick J., character of

Shake-speare's early plays, 80 ;

HALLAM, HENRY, on Shake-speare's

Latinity, 144.
Hallowell-Phillipps, J. O., on origi.

nal title of “Hamlet,' 69; date of
*Pericles,' 75 ; on collaboration,
91 ; poverty and imprisonment of
John Shakspere, 92; illiteracy of
the people of Stratford-upon-Avon
in Shakspere's time, 95.

6

Hamlet, his letter to Ophelia, 15, 16.
•Hamlet,' the early, history of, 108.
Hanmer, Thomas, on Shake-speare's

King Henry VI.,' Second Part, date

of, 63 ; attributed to Marlowe, 90;

history of, 109–116.
* King Henry VI.,' Third Part, date

of, 63; publications of, 116.
'King John,' history of, 105.
'King Lear,' watchmen in, 77-80 ;

history of, 108.
•King Richard III.,' publications of,

117.
Knight, Charles, date of Titus An-

dronicus,' 72; date of ‘Pericles,'
75; on collaboration with Shake.
speare, 91; date of “Troilus and
Cressida,' 140, n.

LEGERITY, 163.
L'envoy, in ‘Love's Labor 's Lost, 40.
Lloyd, W. W., 'King Leir and his

Three Daughters,' 78.
Lodge, Thomas, refers to early 'Ham-

let,' 68; not a collaborator with

Shake-speare, 89.
'Love's Labor 's Lost,' exposition of,

38-43; date of, 65,
Lowell, James Russell, on Shake.

spearean parallel in the 'Electra 'of

Sophocles, 206.
Lucian, Shakespearean parallels in

use of the word 'exsufficate,' 158.
Harriot, Thomas, the sun spots, 17.
Harvey, Gabriel, refers to the early

“Hamlet,' 68.
Having, 160.
Hensloe, Philip, refers to the early

Hamlet,' 68.
Herodotus, Shakespearean parallel in

his History, 187.
Homer, Shakespearean parallel in the

'Odyssey,' 188.
Horace, Shakespearean parallel in

his ' Odes,' 188.
Humphrey, Duke, practice of tor-

ture, 35, 36.
Hymenæus, 160.
IMPERCEIVERANT, 161.
Importance, 161.
Incarnadine, 161.
lufestion, 161.
Inherit, 162.
Insanity, knowledge of, in Shake-

speare, 24-26.
Insisture, 162.
Intermission, 162.
Iterance, 162.

6

his Dialogues, 190–192.
Lucretius, Shakespearean parallel in,

192.

JACQUES, St., Church of, at Orleans,

40.
James, George, concerning Perez, 41.
James, Richard, authorship of “The

Famous Victories of Henry V.',77.
Joan of Arc, her letter to the Duke

of Burgundy, 31-35.
Jonson, Ben, his criticism of Peri.

cles,' 74; date of “Titus Androni-
cus,' 72; his inasque,

Time
Vindicated,' 214.
Juvenal, Shakespearean parallels in

his ‘Satires,' 189.

MANCHESTER, DUKE OF, character of

Queen Catharine, 50, 51; friend of

Bacon, 51.
Mandragora, Latin word, how used,

163.
Mantuanus, Shakespearean parallel

in his . Eclogues,' 193.
Marianus, Shakespearean parallel in

his . Anthology,' 193.
Marlowe, Christopher, not a collabo-

rator with Shake-speare, 89.
Matthew, Sir Toby, his postscript,

139, n. ; translator of St. Augus-

tine's 'Confessions,' 178.
Medici, Catherine de, journey to Na-

KEPLER, JOHANN, his three planetary

laws, 17.
*King Henry V.,' history of, 107.
King Henry VI.,' First Part, date

of, 64.

6

varre, 40.

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Meres, Francis, attributes the Two Peasantry, encroaching on nobility,
Gentlemen of Verona' to Shake.

23, 24.
speare, 71 ; his list of the Shake-

Percy, Bishop, testimony of, regard.
speare plays, made in 1598, 81.

ing early date of Hamlet,' 68.
Merry Wives of Windsor,' history • Pericles,' date of, 74, 75; when ad.
of, 107, 108.

mitted into the Shakespearean
Minimus, 163.

canon, 102.
Mirabeau, saying of, 119.

Permission, 165.
Modern, 163.

Persius, Shakespearean parallels in
Modesty, 164.

his 'Satires,' 197.
Monstrelet, Chronicles of, 39.

Pert, 165.
Montmayor, George de, Diana in Plant, 165.
Love,' 70–72.

Plato, Shakespearean parallels in his
Morris, Richard, early fame of Dialogues, 198, 199 ; his Dia-
Shake-speare, 89.

logues, tabulæ, 132.
Motion and Sense, 20.

Play, 166.
Multipotent, Latin origin and mean. Pliny, Shakespearean parallels in,
ing, 164.

199, 200.
Murray, J. A. H., dictionary, 150, Plumptre, E. H., translator of Pro-
162.

metheus,' 175.
Music, devil in, 21, 22.

Plutarch, Shakespearean parallel in
Mythology, 207-213.

his Life of Antonius,' 200–202.

Procurator, 166.
NASH, THOMAS, refers in Greene's

Proditor, 166.
Menaphon’to the Taming of the

Producted, 166.
Shrew,' 66; to the early 'Hamlet,'

Propugnation, Latin origin and mean.
67; to the soliloquy, 'To be or not

ing, 164, 165.
to be,' in 1591, 67, 69; attacks

Ptolemy, cycles and epicycles, 17.
Shake-speare in Greene's • Mena-
phon,' 86-88; not a collaborator

REMOTION, 166.
with Shake-speare, 89.

Repugnancy, 164.
Naso, 164.

Respect, 166.
Nature and art, relations between, ‘Richard II.,' publications of, 106.
29-31.

Rotherham, town of, 94.
Naylor, E. W., Shakespeare and mu. Rowe, Nicholas, on the early life of
sic, 22.

William Shakspere, 92, 95, 96.
Necessary, 164.
Neil, Samuel, on Nash's 'Anatomy

SANCTUARIZE, 167.
of Absurdity,' 87.

Say, Judge, speech in ‘King Henry
OPPUGNANCY, 164.

VI.,' 36–38.
Othello,' first publication of, 116.

Secure, 167.
Ovid, Shakespearean parallel in his

Sense and motion, 20.
* Art of Love,' 194 ; pun on his

Shake-speare, early authorship of, 62-
name, 149.

101 ; late authorship of, 102–119;

of Latin words, 144-168 ;
PALLIAMENT, 165.

knowledge of Greek and Latin
Parmenides, “To be or not to be,' literature, 168–207; knowledge of
196 ; dualism of, 196, n.

Greek and Roman mythology, 207-
Partial, 165.

213.

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