1.) It has been objectured that both "Locrine" and "Titus Andronicus" are by him: but, if every old tragedy of more than usual merit, whose author is either doubtful or unknown, must be fathered' upon Marlowe, the catalogue of his dramas will presently be swollen to a size, not easily reconcilable with the shortness of his life.
2,) ...that he displays the vast richness and vigour of his genius. But we can hardly doubt that if death had not so suddenly arrested his career, he would have produced tragedies of more uniform excellence; nor is it too much to suppose that he would also have given still grander manifestations of dramatic power. Indeed for my own part, I feel a strong persuasion, that, with added years and well-directed efforts, he would have made much nearer approach in tragedy to Shakespeare than has yet been made by any of his countreymen.