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Eastcheap, the Boar's Head tavern in, xvi. 259.


why selected for Prince Henry's revels, xvii.

Edward the Confessor had the power of curing diseases;
the mode described, xi. 228.

.... the young King Edward V. question as to his
journey towards London after his father's death, xix.

Eleanor, Queen, hostile to Prince Arthur from jealousy
of his mother Constance, xv. 227, 248.
Essex, Lord, his great popularity, xvii. 457.


Falstolfe, Sir John, real person in history, xviii. 15, 105.
Fauconbridge, what was the historical foundation for this
character, xv. 202.

Faulconbridge, Thomas Nevil, bastard son of Lord Faul-
conbridge, his character, xviii. 378.

Florio, whether he was pointed at in the character of
Holofernes, discussed, iv. 479.

Fores, xi. 37.


Gadshill, account of a celebrated gang of robbers there,
xvi. 431.

Galen, spoken of as in the time of Coriolanus, xiv. 63.
Gam, Davy, Esquire, a valiant Welshman, honourably
mentioned, xvii. 453.

Gascoigne, Sir William, chief justice, his conduct to
Henry V. when Prince of Wales, xvii. 243.
Glendower, xvi. 90.

the time of his death mistaken, xvii. 113.
Gough, Mathew, xviii. 311.

Grey, Sir John, xviii. 454.

Lady Elizabeth, afterwards Queen to Edward IV.
her family, xviii. 484.

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Grey, Sir Richard, son to Queen Elizabeth Grey, his
death, xix. 118.

Guiscard, King of Sicily, prophecy that he should die at
Jerusalem, xv. 197.

Gurney, James, xv. 216.


Hastings, Lord, his condemnation, xix. 124.
Henry the Fifth, when Prince of Wales, prematurely intro-
duced in Richard II. xvi. 152.

.....his dissipation in early life denied, xvi. 152.
Henry VI. why Pope Julius refused to canonize him,
xviii. 501.

manner of his death, xviii. 533.
Henry VIII. his interview with Francis I. of France, xix.
341, et seq.

extravagant expences incurred by those who
attended it, xix. 318.

the masque given to him by Wolsey, de-
scribed, xix. 353, et seq.

Hotspur, why so called, xvi. 185.

Hotspur's wife mistakingly called Kate, her name was
Elizabeth, xvi. 252. ·

Howard, Sir Thomas, afterwards Earl of Surrey temp.
Richard III.; his jesting conversation with Lord Hast-
ings, xix. 116.

I and J.

Jaques, St. his church at Orleans,

Iden or Eden, Alexander, put Cade to death, xviii. 329.
Imogen, xii. 11.

John, Prince of Lancaster, not Duke of Lancaster, xvi.

xvii. 44.

King, how often he was crowned, xv. 315...
where he was buried, xv. 373.

John of Gaunt, only 58 when described as an old man,
xvi. 7.

Jourdan, Margery, the witch, xviii. 182.

Ipswich College, founded by Wolsey, xix. 449.

Isabella, wife to King Richard II. her marriage, xvi. 13.
Duchess of York, an anachronism in her intro-

duction in Richard II. xv. 146.

Julio Romano, xiv. 416.

Julius Cæsar's tower, the tower of London traditionally so
called, xvi. 139.

Lewis the Tenth, xvii. 270.



Lingare, the lady, daughter to Charlemagne, xvii. 269.
London Bridge, made formerly of wood, xviii. 310.
Lucy, the lady Elizabeth, said to have been affianced to
Edward IV. xix. 137.

Luke's iron crown, xix. 153.

Lymoges confounded with Leopold Duke of Austria, xv.



Machiavel, frequent mention made of him in our old
dramas, xviii. 153.

Macdowald, xi. 16.

Mahomet inspired with a dove, xviii. 27.

Malmutius, xii. 96.

Margaret, widow of King Henry VI. her history, xix. 43.
Mordake, Earl of Fife, xvi. 187.

Mortimer, mistakes with regard to two persons of that
name, pointed out and explained, xvi. 213, 219.

Mortimer, Edmund, his genealogy, xvi. 220.

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his history discussed, xviii. 68, 216.

Lord, confounded with Lord March, xvi. 335.

Morton, Bishop of Ely, xix. 120.


Nennius, xii. 94.

Norfolk, the Duke of, temp. Richard II. died in exile of
grief, xvi. 36.

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Dukes of, in Henry VIII. distinguished, xix. 418.


Oldcastle, the question discussed whether that was ori
ginally the name of Falstaff, xvi. 193, 410.

xvii. 31.


Pace (Dr.), xix. 372.

Pannonians and Dalmatians, their revolt against the

Romans, xii. 97, 143.

Paracelsus, x. 375.

Patay, the battle of, xviii. 105.

Pendragon, xviii. 93.

Peter the hermit, xv. 323.

Percy, the name, said, by Boetius, to have been derived
from piercing the king's eye, xvi. 398.

Plantagenet, date and origin of that name, xv. 210.
Richard, his genealogy, xviii. 64.

Polydore, xii. 112.

Pompey, erroneous account of his death, xviii. 292.
Puttenham, his Art of Poetry, when published, ix. 303.

Rhodope, xviii. 47.


Richard Cœur de Lion, his combat with a lion, xv. 220.


hide, xv. 220.

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Richard II. remarkable for his extravagance in dress, xvi.

entertained at meat, every day, ten thousand
men, xvi. 136.

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the manner of his murder discussed, xvi. 168.
Richmond, Countess of, mother to Henry VII. her marri-
ages, xix. 35.


Henry Earl of, afterwards Henry VII. xviii.

crown, xix. 200.

his family, and title to the

Rivers, Earl, his death, xix. 118.

Roscius, a comedian, not a tragedian, xviii. 537.
Rutland, young Earl of, his melancholy fate, xviii. 388.


Salisbury, Earl of, temp. Henry V. his death, xviii. 426,


Shaw, Dr. xix. 134.

Shaw, Edmund, Dr. Shaw's brother, Lord Mayor, xix.

Shirley, Sir Robert, ambassador from Persia, xi. 427.
Simpcox, an impostor, xviii. 208.

Sinchlo, an actor, v. 367.

Sly, William, an actor, v. 358.

Solyman, the magnificent, his ostentatious letter to the
Emperor Ferdinand, xviii. 133.

Somerset, Duke of, temp. Henry VI. prophecies concern-
ing his death fulfilled, xviii. 353.

Stanley, Lord, xix. 216.

Suffolk, Duke of, temp. Henry VI. the manner of his
death, xviii. 280, 291.

prophecies relating to it, xviii. 283.

Sweno, King of Norway, xi. 27.

Sylvester Pope, a prophecy that he should die in Jeru-
salem, xvii. 197.


Talbot, Lord, the terror of the French, xviii. 39, 53.
list of his titles, xviii. 132.

Tarleton, sign of his eating-house, xi. 429.

Temple garden, contest there, between the two houses of
York and Lancaster, xviii. 60.

Tenantius, father to Cymbeline, xii. 9.

Turk Gregory, Pope Gregory the Seventh, so called, xvi.



Warwick, Richard Beauchamp Earl of, distinguished
from Richard Nevil Earl of, xviii. 7.

Warwick, Richard Nevil Earl of, doubts with regard to
some part of his history, xviii. 467.

of his

daughters explained, xviii. 478, 486.
Westminster Hall first used for the deposition of
Richard II. after he had finished rebuilding it, in 1399,
xvi. 121.

Wincot, v. 374.

Wolsey, the cause of his fall mis-stated; what suggested
the mis-statement, xix. 412.

his establishment exaggerated, xix. 431.
distinguished for his eloquence, xix. 449.

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