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Incompt, subject to account. Incony er Kony, delicate, pretty. Incorrect, ill regulated. ladent, to sign an indenture. lands, something preparatory. Indiferent, impartial, Indigest, shapeless. indie, to convict. Iodaction, preface, prelode. Indurance, delay. Informal, deranged. Infinite, extent or power. Ingaged, unengaged. loeraft, rooted Inhabitable, not habitable. Inherit, to possess. Inhibit, to forbid, decline. Ia hus eye, in his presence. lobooped, inclosed. lak-hora mate, a book-mate. Iakle, worsted tape! laitiate, young, laland, civilized. Innocent, a fool, lo place, present. Insane, that which makes insane, I asapie, insanity. lesonce, to fortify. Lascalped, engraven. Iaxe parate, inseparable. Instances, motives. Insait, solicitation, lategrity, consistency. latend, to pretend. Intcading, regarding. latendment, intention. Intention, eager desire. Intentively, attentively. lateressed, interested. latergatories, interrogatories. In that, because. Intrenchant, which cannot be cut. letriase, intricate. Iowardness, intimacy. Iroa, clad in armour. Irregulous, licentious. Issnes, consequences. leration, repetition. lunation, recitation.
Jack-a-Lent, a puppet thrown at in
Jack-guardant, a jack in office.
2. a ladicrons dialogue in verse.
Lavoltas, a kind of dances,
is fixed when ordnance is tired.
Martial hand, a careless scrawl.
of the face.
Kam. a ry.
Natnre, natnral parent.
at night and one in the morning.
Parcel-gilt, partially gllt.
in every village, to be whipped for
administering the Eucharist.
Rak pidly grown.
.. a hat.
can fur Reckicss. Careless. Hord, SC Neri, a kind of flute, Bee, to recover. fund the phrases, ale house talk. les plaque, the St. Antony's tire. met, coluared with sinoke. Just wheels Ku catate.
7, torrartve to. carlo
14, n porters
Breve, to prisuse,
Snipe, a poltroon,
Soil, spot, turpitude, reproach.
Solidares, a coin.
Sorel, a deer during his third year.
Sort, to happen, to agree.
Sort and suit, tigure and rank.
Sot, a fool.
Soul-fearing, soul appaling..
Sound, to publish.
Soused gurner, a gudgeon,
Soul, to pull by the ears.
Suwle, to drag down.
Specialty, particular rights.
Sped, the fate decided.
Sperr, to shut up, defend by bars,
Spill, to destroy.
Sprag, apt to learn, alert.
Springbalt, a disease of horses.
Spurs, the greater roots of trees.
Square, to quarrel.
Squarer, a quarreller.
Squash. an immature peascod.
Squiney, to look asquint.
Squire, a rule, or square.
Stage, to place conspicuously,
Stale, a decoy for birds.
Stannyel, a hawk, or stallion.
Star, a sear.
Statue, a portrait.
Stay, a hinderer, a supporter.
Sticklers, arbitrators, judges, part-
sans, umpires. Shark up, to pick up.
Stigmatic, marked with deformity.
Stilly, gladly, lowly.
Stith, an anvil.
Stitbied, forged at the furnace.
Stithy, a smith's shop.
Stoccata, a stab.
Stock, a stocking.
Stone-bow, a cross bow.
Strain, difficulty, doubt.
Stratagem, great or dreadful event.
Striker, a horrower.
Stuck or Stock, a term in fencing.
, baggage, substance or essence. Siege, a stool.
Stuted, suficiency, ample abilities.
Suggest, to tempt.
Sumpter, a horse that carries necessa.
ries on a journey.
Superfluous, over clothed.
Sur-reined, over ridden.
Suspire, to breathe.
Surcease, an end.
la crustry dance.
the folding of the tops of boots. to be nuisy
rushing RIId, sed with offals.
Secarson, the name of a beal. Srl, cursed coal, worshipping.
Swart, dark brown.
Swath, grass cut at one stroke.
Sweeting, an apple.
Swinge-bucklers, riotous fellows.
Table, the palm of the band.
Table, a picture.
Tabourine, a small drum.
Take, to strike with discase, to blast.
bell, the bill announcing the preach of the host. Sento de34, rave appearance. CP SR, to smk down. Sak, a beliet
S. Domingo. bids colour.
dies, lesk vious. Deze, slan.
Take-up, to contradic
Ward, posture of deference.
Warden, a pear.
Wasselscandle.candlegscd at festivals
Wassels, rustic revelry.
Watch, a watch-light
Wax, to grow.
Waxen, soft, yieldinz
Wanton, a feeble or effeminate an astrology,
Unconfirmed, unpractised in wordly Wappened, decayed, diseased. Tawdry, necklaces worn by country craft.
Warder, a sentinel. girls. Uncurrent, irregular.
Warp,to change from the natural state
Ween, to imagine.
Undertaker, the defender of another's Weigh, to salue or esteem. Temperance, temperature.
Weird, propbetic. Tender, to regard with alection.
Underwrite, to subscribe, to obey. Welkin, the sky.
Welkin-eye, blue eye.
Well-a near! lack-a-day!
Well liking, plump. Tested, attested, brought to the test. Ungenitured, without gemials.
Wend, to go. Testerned, gratified with a tester, or Unhaired, youthful.
Westward boe, the name of a play sixpence. Unhappy, unlucky, mischievous.
acted in Shakspeare's time. Tetchy, touchy, peevish.
Unhoused, free from domestic cares. Wether, used for a ran. Tether, a string by which any animal is Unhouselled, without baying the sacra | Wear, the fashion. fastened.
Whelked, varied with protuberances,
Whiffler, an officer in processions. Thick, pleached, thickly interwoven. Unmanned, a terin in fauconry.
Whip, the crack, the best.
Whipstock, the carter's wbip.
Whist. beiug silent. driving piles.
l'nquestionable, averse to conversation. White, the white mark in the target. Three pile, rich velvet. Unready, undrest.
Whute death, the green sickness. Thrift, prosperity, economy. Unrespective, inconsiderate.
Whiting-time, bleaching time. Thrum, the extremity of a weaver's Unrough, beardless
Whitsters, liden bleachers. warp.
Unsisting, unresisting, unfeeling. Whittle, a pocket knife. Tbrummed, made of coarse woollen. Insmirched, undefiled.
Whooping, measure and reckoning.
Wide, remote from.
Wimple, a hood or veil.
Winchester goose, a strumpet.
Winking-gates, gates hastiny cl
from fear of danger. Tire, to be idly employed on.
Winnowed, examined. Tired, adorned.
Winter - ground, to protect against Tire-valiant, a head-dress.
Vail, to bow, to sink, to condescend to winter. Tirra-lirra, the song of the lark.
Wis, to know.
Wise woman, a witch, a fortune-teller.
Wish, to recommend.
Wit, to know
Witch, to bewitch.
Withy, judicious, cunning.
Vantage, opportunity, advantage. Wits, senses.
Wittol, knowing, conscious of.
Wittol, a conteuted cuckold
Woe, to be sorry.
Woman, to affect deeply,
Woman tired, benpecked.
Wondered, able to perform wonders
Wood, crazy, frantic
Wooden thing, awkward business,
World to sce, wonderful.
Woodman, an attendant on the forester. I
Woolward, wearing wool.
Worm, a serpent.
Worship, dignity. the Zodiac. Very, immediate.
Wreak, to revenge: resentment. Trip, to defeat. Via, a cant plirase of exultation.
Wrest, an instrument for taping te Triple, one of three. Vice, the fool of the old morahties.
Wrested, obtained by force.
Wretch, a term of fondness.
Write, to pronounce confidently.
Wry, to deviate.
Wrung, pressed, strained.
Yare, nimble, handy.
Yarely, Limhly, adroitly. rish on a trumpet." Vulgarly, commonly.
Yearn, to griere or vex. Turre, to whisper.
Yeild, to inform of Turlygood, or Turlupin, a gipsy.
Yellowness, jealousy. Twangling jack, a survy musician. Waft, to beckon.
Yeoman, a bailiff's follower.
Yerk, to kick.
Yesty, foaming, frothy.
Waist, that part of a ship between the Young, early.
Zany, a buffoon.
Zed, a term of contempt. Unavoided, unavoidable
The Tempest and The Midsummer Night's | drawn from it, that Shak peare's story is someDreaan are the noblest efforts of that sublime where to be found in an Italian novel, at least and amazing imagination peculiar to Shakspeare, that the story preceded Shakspeare. Mr. Colwhich soars above the bounds of nature, without lins had searched this subject with no less fideforsaking sense ; or, more properly, carries na- lity than judgment and industry; but his metare along with him beyond her established mory failing in his last calamitous indisposition, limits Fletcher seeins particularly to have ad he probably gave me the name of one novel for mired these two plays, and bath wrote two in another. I remember he added a circumstance Imitation of them, The Sea Voyage, and The which may lead to a discovery,—that the prinPaithful Shepherdess. But when he presumes cipal character of the romance, answering to to break a lance with Shakspeare, and write in Shakspeare's Prospero, was a chemical necrommolation of him, as he does in The False One, mancer, who had bound a spirit like Ariel to which is the rival of Antony and Cleopatra, he obey his call, and perform his services. Taken is not so successful. Aster him, Sir John Suck | at large, the magical part of The Tempest is ling and Milton catched the brightest fire of founded on that sort of philosophy which was their imagination from these two plays; which practised by John Dee and his associates, and whines fantastically indeed in The Goblins, but has been called the Rosicrucian. The name much more nobly and serenely in The Mask at Ariel came from the Talmudistick mysteries Ludlow Castle. WARBURTON.
with which the learned Jews had infected this No one has hitherto been lucky enough to nce. T. WARTON. discover the romance on which Shakspeare may It was one of our author's last works. In be supposed to have founded this play, the beau 1598, he played a part in the original Every thes of which could not secure it from the cri Man in his Humour. Two of the characters lisin of Ben Jonson, whose malignity appears are Prospero and Stephano. Here Ben Jonson obave been more than equal to his wit. In taught him the pronunciation of the latter word, he induction to Bartholomew Fair, he says : wbich is always right in The Tempest : "If there be never a servant monster in the "Is not this Stephano, my drunken butler ?" air, who can help it, be says, nor a nest of an
And always wrong in his earlier play, The MerSques? He is loth to make nature afraid in
chant of Venice, which had been on the stage his plays, like those that beget Tales, Tempests,
at least two or three years before its publication und such like drolleries." STEEVENS.
in 1600 : I was informed by the late Mr. Collins of Chichester, that Shakpeare's Tempest, for which
“My friend Stephano, signify, I pray you,” &c. 10 origin is yet assigned, was formed on a ro -So little did Mr. Capeil know of his author, nance called Aurelio and Isabella, printed in when he idly supposed his school literature talian, Spanish, French, and English, in 1588, might perhaps have been lost by the dissipaSut though this information has not proved truetion of youth, or the busy scene of public life
examination, an useful conclusion may be FARMER.