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CHAP. XLVI.

Mr. Mirop quits the service of Mr. Garrick

Goes to Ireland, and articles with Barry and Woodward Leaves them, and opens the theatre of Smock Alley His ill fortune -- Comes back to England - Goes abroad with a friend - Returns to London Offers his feryice to the managers of Covent garden - Dies.

P. 229

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Mr. Barry visits London - He afts at the Opera

house, and at Mr. Foote's theatre, with Mrs. Dancer - His and Mrs. Dancer's engagement at Drury lane - They quit that theatre, and are bired by the managers of Covent-garden Mr. Barry affięted with the gout and other disorders

Dies - His charaEter.

P. 232

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Mr. Foote and Mr. Garrick Foote's envy and

malevolence to Garrick The latter praises the former, who constantly rails at and abuses the

latter

latter - His design of exposing him in a mock procession -- Dropt - Resumes bis intention of bringing him on the stage --- Reasons for it Farther particulars relating to Mr. Garrick and Mr. Foote - Foote's verses on Humour, &c.

c.

P. 250

CHAP. XLIX.

Mr. Cumberland A prolific writer -- Banishment of Cicero - Brothers Attacks the writers of

· the age in his prologue - Not so original as he pretends to be --- Instances of his borrowing from others -West-Indian, his best play, commended - Major Q Flarty - Fashionable Lovers -

. Colin a bad Scotchman - Druid. - A play from novels -- Timon of Athens - No improvement

of the original - Choleric Man --- Supported by the acting

- Mr. Cumberland's dread of the critics Attacks writers in the news-papers, in bopes of silencing them-His opinion of bimself -Goldsmith's verses on bim.

P. 269

CH A P. L.

Death of Mr. Lacy -- Mr. Garrick sole manager

- Affliated

- Affliated with chronical disorders -- AlonzoBraganza Bon Ton - The Runaway - Ob- . fervations on them, and the representation of tbem, &c.

P. 285

CHAP. LI.

The players unprotected, and persecuted Their

charafters more respectable than generally supposed Their loyalty -- Negle&t of their owil interest - Distress of decayed ectors - Mr. Hull's address to the players ---The foundation of a theatrical fund Which was first established at Covent-garden -- Mr. Gorrick the great promoter of the fund at Drury-lane --- His earnefiness to support it -- Hdvises an a£t of parlia

. ment for its security - His donation to it by will, E3c,

P. 306

CHA P. LII.

Improvements in the entrance to Drury-lane theatre,

and ornaments over it Mr. Garrick resolves to part with his share of the patent -- Various reasons aligned for it - Afts feveral of his

AEZs

principal principal characters Takes his final leare of the stage His address to the audience. P. 323

CY AP. LIII.
CH

Mr. Garrick retired from the theatre - Attentive to what passes on Drury-lane stage His advice

followed Attends the rehearsal of Miss More's tragedy of Percy Writes the prologue and epilogue to it - Offends Mademoiselle D'Eon Reasons for his not being intimate with that perfon - The Fatal Fallhood Miss loung

2 Unexpe&ted bonours paid to Mr. Garrick in the House of Commons -- Inftruets a young actor in a very difficult part - Is taken ill at a nobleman's seat Returns to town, seemingly recovered

- Relapses Attended by several physicians His calm refignation -- Dies --- Magnificently buried.

P. 330

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View of Mr. Garrick's general charoller --- Cannot

be compared with Burbage, Allen, Hart, Mokun, Eri - Superior to Wilks, Booth, and Cibber

- More

- More boncured than any English or foreign aktors - Moliere and Baron-- Anecdotes of them -Mr. Garrick compared with Roscius.-- His pre-eminenceHonours paid to Mr. Garrick not confined to his native country -- Mr. Neckar, Mr. De St. Foix, and the duke of Nivernois Mr. Garrick's learning - Improvements from his constant visitors - His conversation - Contrasted with that of Foote The services which he did to others -- Mr. Beighton's character - Mr. Gerrick considered as an autbor His faults Splendid manner of living His humanity, benevolence, and charity.

.

P. 351

A P P E N D I X.

Testimonies of Mr. Garrick's genius and merits

Page 397

409

415

List of Mr. Garrick's dramatic works
List of chara&ters acted by Mr. Garrick
Order of Mr. Garrick's funeral
Mr. Garrick's will

419

422

THE

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