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Dutch drama, D'Israeli's strictures on, i. 268.
Eastward Hoe! a tragedy by Jonson, Chapman, and Marston,
Edinbro', progress of the drama at, i. 9.
Emery, the comedian, bis character of the Sentinel in “ Pi.
zarro, ii. 218.
Epilogue to a condemned Farce, ii, 94.
Evans, an actor in the reign of Queen Avne, bis quarrel with
the inilitary, at Cork, i. 184.
Falslaff, Sir Jolin, account of the celebrated performers of,
Family actors, i. 85.
Farce, plot of a, acted before Charles IX., of France, ii, 204,
entitled “ The Nondescript,” played at Covent Garden
Theatre, in 1813, ii. 279.
“ The Hour before Marriage,” condemned, iii. 32.
Farinelli, Signor, his caprice and punishment, i. 144.
satire on the English, i, 75.
suocess, ii, 197.
patronage at Madrid, iii. 154.
Farquhar, his last moments, ii. 68.
the original characters in his “ Recruiting Offi-
Felix, Mademoiselle, her dismissal froin Petersburg, ii. 114
Fenton, Miss, her appearance in the “ Beggar's Opera,
i. 267, ii, 263.
Fielding, bis condemned farce, ii. 279.
Figueras, the Spanish actress, her death, i. 53.
Foote, his comedy of the “ Nabol), the original of, i. 16.
Outcry against it, i. 135.
his last joke, i. 31. Original attraction of “ The
Fair Penitent,”j. 75.
remarks on the death of Sir F. Delaval, i. 156.
epigranı on the death of, i. 83.
dedication to the Englishmen in Paris, i, 254.
interview with the mayor of a county town,
differences with Rich, ji. 113.
burlesque of the Grecian drama, ii. 203.
cat music, ii, 235
Foote, bis performances,“ 'The Diversions of the Morning,”
“ Tea," « An Auction of Pictures," and “ The Orator,"
ii. 259, 260, 261.-His repartee to the Duke of D-
iji. 50.-Ais excursion to Stratford upon Avon, iii. 74.
His repartee to Lord Townshend, jii. 88.-His satire of
Judge Robinson, iii. 103. Jeu de Mot on Holland's Fa-
neral, iii. 125.--His mimiory of Falkner, iji. 126.
described by Dr. Barrowby, the dramatic critio, iji. 135.
his jealousy of Garrick, iii. 201.
Mrs., her character described, iii. 38.
France, the right of dramatic autbors in, i. 68.-Customs
of the Frencb stage, i. 71. i. 87. The regular drama in,
i. 211.- Noisy deportment of a French Audience, i. 261.
Singalar character in a comic opera, played in, ji. 22.
Fatal accident at the Theatre de l'Imperatrice, at Paris,
ii. 92.--Censorship on the Italian Opera, ii. 207.
Fryer, Peg, ber performance at 85 years of age, i. 77.
Gabrielli, the Italian singer, ber caprice, ii. 34.
Garrick, bis purchase of Hogarth's pictures, i. 12.-His be.
nevolence, i. 32.-Performance of Romeo, i. 76. His
early life, i. 82.-Skill in preparing bis fuce, i. 88.--and
the Whitechapel butcher, i. 100.- Retort to Quin, i. 148.
His Bon Mot, i. 167.-Correspondence with Stope, i. 172.
Epitaph on Quin, i. 195.-Thespian politeness to, i. 208.
Letter to the Custom House, i. 248.—First appearance on
the London stage, i. 256.Bon Mot at a rehearsal, i. 272.
Portrait of Fielding, i. 272.-Farewell address, i, 286.
Sitting for his pictare, to Hogarth, i. 287.-Epigram on
his performances of Romeo, aod King Lear, ii. 27.-His
stage feeling, ii. 33.—Ghost to his Hamlet, in Good-
man's Fields, ii. 38.--and the Centinel, ii. 42.-His
reading before the King and Queen, in 1777, ii. 56.--and
his brother George, ii. 59.-Lines on his debut and retire-
ment, ii. . 107.-His recitation of Richard III. on a
race course, ii, 107.-Petition and epigram to Dr. Hill,
ii. 144.—His diffidence and progress, Üs-181.-His dex-
terity before Preville, the French comedian, ii. 213.His
clever curtailment of the part of Tancred, ii. 221.-and
Whitfield, the preacher, ii. 280.--and Churobill's ": Ros.
ciad,"ii. 28).-His lines to Mrs. Woffington, iii. 1.-Per-
sonality against Quin, iij. 7.-His performance of “ Hot
spur,"iii. 46.-and the “ Lying Valet," iii. 52.-His phy-
siognomy described by Dr. Barnev, iij. 84.-And the bad
mechanist, iii. 109,-and Smithi, the actor, ii. 170.-Up-
fortente interruption to, iü. 185.- and Lord Mansfield,
iii. 239.- A lady's attachment to, iii. 259.
Mrs., ber will, ii, 117.-Her letter to Sir Richard
Phillips, iij. 275.
Gibbs, Mrs, theatrical mistake by, ijj. 19.
Goethe, his opinion of Shakspeare, i. 265.
Goff, Thomas, author of “ The Courageous Turk, iii, 107.
Goldsmith, Dr. his interference at the rehearsal of.." Sbo
Stoops to Conquer,” i. 283.
the success of bis comedy, “ She Stoops to
its origin, ii. 172,- Its first performañce,
Sums received by him for his two comedier,
Goodman, the actor, bis vanity, iji, 183.
bis philippic against players, ii. 108.
Grande, Le, the French actor, wit of, i. 21.
Griffin, lhe mimio, bis personifcation of Dr. Woodward,
Grifori, Gasper, performance of, i. 111.
Grimaldi, (Sen.) his conduct during the riols in 1780,
terrifio dream, iji. 210.
(Joe,) poetry on, and the Covent Garden mana-
gers, i. 19.
his grandfather's adventures, ii. 47.
lives on, by the author of “ Rejected Ad.
dresses,” ii. 20.
his lament on leaving the stage, iii. 127.
Gwynne, (Nell,) her rise and progress on tbe stage, i. 104.
Haines, Joe, the witty actor, his interview with the Bisbop
of Ely, ii. 127.
-, and Lord Sunderland, iii. 167.
“ Hamlet," the unsuccessful Ghost in, ij. 288.
Hardy, the French dramatist, his prolific genias, ii. 81.
Hayti, the drama at, i. 6.
Helviot, the French actor, bis generosity to a beggar, ii. 71.
Henderson, bis successful performance at the Haymarket,
Henderson, his biography, ii. 246.
Higden, Henry, his comedy of the “ Wary Widow,"
* High life below stairs,” the consequences of its performance
in Scotland, i. 221.
Hill, Dr., bis mistaken stage criticism, i. 210.
Hoare, Prince, his trealment from the Drury Lane managers,
Hogarib, bis pictures purchased by Garrick, i. 12.–Fiel.
ding's portrait, i, 273.
Hogg, bis Ode to the Genius of Shakspeare, i. 39.
Holiday, lis“, Technogamia,” performed before King
James I., ii, 87.-iii. 81.
Holland, the tragedian, wis intrigue, ii. 62.
Holman, his ludicrous performance of Romeo, iii. 75.
Howard, Sir Robert, his plot of " Honest Thieves," ji. 255.
Holet, Charles, his biography, iii. 152.
Hunoieman, Jobs, the Woman-actor, account of, ii. 227.
Inch bald, Mrs., early life of, i. 177.
Incledon and bis wife, their perilous condition in a Sbip-
Man ip his Humour,"i. 196. His best works attributod
to the inspiration of wine, i. 223.-Interview with Lord
Craven, ij. 239.-Alterations in his “ Spanish Tragedy,"
jii, 41. The original of bis Captain Bobadil, iii, 80.
The burial of his remains, iii. 220.--His club at “ The
Devil” Tavern, iii. 242.
Jordan, Mrs., gold medal presented to, by a Glasgow aadi-
ence, ii. 211.
her generosity, iji. 4.
and the Methodist, iii. 5.
Juliet, lhe topib of, at Verona, 236.
Kane, Jobn, the comedian, anecdote of, iii. 95.
Kean, bon mot respecting him, by Baunister, i. 65.- His
debut, i. 128.—and the Portsmouth Innkeeper, i. 139.
John Kemble's opinion of, i. 154.–His conversation res.
pecting the merits of Mr. Kemble, i. 270.—Epigram on a
gentleman who was robbed at his performance of Sir
Giles Overreach, ii. 199.- His generosity at Buxton,
Kelly, Hugh, bis comedy of " A Word to the Wise,”
--, Miss, lines to, by C. Lamb, i. 4.
-, attempted assassination of, iii. 99.
(F. H.) sonnet on ker performance of Juliet,
by L. E. L., i. 202.
Kemble, Jobn, and Earl Peroy, i. 28.-Dr. Raine's applica-
tion to, i. 28.—and the poisoned Ghost, in « Hamlet,"
i. 114.- Performance of Mark Anthony, i, 146.--Opinion
of Kean, i. 154.-Farewell address at the Edinbnrgb
Theatre, i. 168.-First appearance in London, i. 191,
Lines on bis performance of Henry IV. i. 211.-His last
appearance, i. 230.-A gold souff-box presented to him at
Edinburgh, i. 246.—Conversation of Mr. Kean, regarding
his merii, i. 270.-Anecdote of bis Penruddock, ii. 18.-
Epigram on, ij. 59.-Farewell dinner to, June 26, 1817.
ii. 157.–Vase presented to, ii. 159.-Ode to, by T.
Campbell, ii. 160.--His death, ii. 222.-His funeral,
ii. 223.—Poetical squib against, iii. 124.
Stephen, his first appearance and poetical address,
and the prince Annamaboo, ji. 179.
King, the comedian, a gambling anecdote of, i. 202.