Alexander, 1798–1869, Scottish editor.
Historical Examples

As there is no such word known in English as ‘prenzie,’ the 2nd folio read princely, Hanmer priestly, which Mr. Dyce adopts.
The Shakespeare-Expositor: An Aid to the Perfect Understanding of Shakespeare’s Plays Thomas Keightley

Dyce reads “enthrill’d” (a word that I do not remember to have seen).
The Works of Christopher Marlowe, Vol. 3 (of 3) Christopher Marlowe

Dyce expresses the magic of downcast lids with long, dark lashes.
The History of Modern Painting, Volume 3 (of 4) Richard Muther

I should mention, that I take the dates and book-lore from Mr. Dyce himself.
Notes and Queries, Number 176, March 12, 1853 Various

“That, is always something to be going on with,” said Mr. Dyce, mockingly.
Bud Neil Munro

Dyce altered “Gaveston” to “Lancaster;” but the language is ironical.
The Works of Christopher Marlowe, Vol. 2 (of 3) Christopher Marlowe

Mr Dyce conjectured that ‘here’s drink’ was the corruption of a stage direction, ‘here drink.’
The Works of William Shakespeare [Cambridge Edition] [Vol. 7 of 9] William Shakespeare

Your recommendation seems to point to the Cambridge edition of Dyce.
Wagner as I Knew Him Ferdinand Christian Wilhelm Praeger

Dyce conjectures that this was the name of some person who kept an ordinary where gaming was practised.
The Works of Christopher Marlowe, Vol. 3 (of 3) Christopher Marlowe

Dyce’s text is ‘he’: but ‘to’ is often in Davies’ time printed for ‘too.’
The Complete Poems of Sir John Davies. Volume 2 of 2. John Davies


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